Secretary of State Hillary Clinton met with U.S. allies at a security conference in Munich this weekend. She sat down early Sunday to talk with NPR's Michelle Keleman about how she sees events unfolding in Egypt.
As the political crisis in Egypt goes on, and President Hosni Mubarak remains in power, the United States and other western governments are calling for reforms that will set the country on a new path.
Clinton said she supports the reform process Egyptian Vice President, former intelligence chief Omar Suleiman, is pursuing.
Lead. That's the verb often used with quarterbacks, but not always so with the Steelers' Ben Roethlisberger. Two sexual assault investigations led to his suspension by NFL's commissioner. Reports also surfaced that Roethlisberger was immature and not particularly respected by teammates. NPR's Mike Pesca examines the seemingly ironclad notion that successful quarterbacks are leaders.
In his new book, Clutch, New York Times business columnist Paul Sullivan studies some of the world's best clutch performers like Billy Jean King, Tiger Woods and JP Morgan CEO Jamie Dimon. Host Liane Hansen talks with Sullivan about what might happen in Sunday's Super Bowl.
Last week, listeners responded to a report on a bi-national protest along the U.S.-Mexico border. There were also plenty of postings about NPR's Jacki Lyden's report on the vast network of tunnels beneath the streets of Paris. Host Liane Hansen reads from listener comments.