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Kamala Harris urged Hamas to agree to an immediate, six-week pause in fighting in Gaza, and pushed Israel to allow more aid in. Reuters has the story. CNN examines how one of the world’s biggest cities may be only months away from running out of water. ESPN reports on how Iowa’s Caitlin Clark passed Pete Maravich to take the record of the most points scored by a Division I basketball player, and how LeBron James became the first NBA player to reach 40,000 regular-season points.
More than 110 Palestinians were reportedly killed while trying to access desperately needed aid in Gaza. The Guardian has more. Fears of famine in Gaza are growing as aid agencies suspend deliveries, NBC News reports.  First responders in a Texas town are struggling to cope with the trauma of recovering bodies from the Rio Grande. NBC News spoke to some.  This week’s episode of Apple News In Conversation seeks to answer some burning questions about the 2024 presidential election. 
Yale is bringing back standardized test scores to its admissions process, after making them optional during the pandemic. The Washington Post explains why. The Guardian reports on how a Senate attempt to protect IVF access following a controversial Alabama Supreme Court ruling was blocked by a Republican lawmaker. And the Wall Street Journal details the ways GOP lawmakers are attempting to minimize political damage from the ruling. The Athletic breaks down why Anthony Kim’s return to golf is such a big deal.
Does a bump stock turn a rifle into a machine gun? USA Today has the details of a Supreme Court case being heard today that turns on that question.  NPR examines why Egypt won’t allow vulnerable Palestinians across its border. National Geographic explains how leap years saved human societies from chaos — for now.
Arabs and Muslims in Michigan have been organizing against President Biden ahead of today’s primary. They told the Washington Post that they’re angry he hasn’t called for a cease-fire in Gaza. The Post also details their plan to use the primary to prove that their support is essential for Biden to carry the state in November. Florida’s surgeon general is gambling with public health after a measles outbreak in an elementary school. The Atlantic has the story. National Geographic looks at how your name might influence your career. 
A couple has to leave Alabama or risk losing their eggs after uncertainty over a court ruling forced providers to pause IVF treatment. CNN has the story. Rolling Stone looks into how asylum-seeking migrants found themselves living at a makeshift shelter at Chicago’s O’Hare airport.  Employers are adding signature scents to workspaces with the hope of luring more workers into the office. The Wall Street Journal reports.
As the war in Ukraine enters its third year, the Wall Street Journal takes stock of where things stand.  Donald Trump and former South Carolina governor Nikki Haley are about to face off in the state’s primary. NPR has more.  The Athletic looks at an unusual season for Texas Christian University’s women’s basketball team. 
A nonbinary teenager in Oklahoma has died. The Washington Post tells us about Nex Benedict.  The U.S. government plans to spend billions of dollars to replace China-made cranes at shipping ports. The Wall Street Journal explains why. Apple News has everything you need to know about the new Major League Soccer season. 
The Alabama Reflector reports on how a major state Supreme Court ruling has left the future of IVF uncertain — both in the state and across the country. WLRN investigates a new law that’s quietly devastating Florida’s public-sector labor unions.  The lifespan of large home appliances is shrinking. The Wall Street Journal explains why.
One woman told ProPublica about how Tennessee’s strict abortion ban forced her to carry a life-threatening pregnancy. Health officials say Nasser Hospital, the second-largest in Gaza, is in crisis after Israeli troops raided the facility. The Washington Post has the story. Wired looks at how Los Angeles’s investments in sponge infrastructure are helping combat relentless rain.
Following the death of Alexey Navalny, Putin’s fiercest critic, Time looks at the Russian opposition leader’s legacy. The tech industry is struggling to deal with AI deepfakes and deceptive content during a consequential election cycle. The Wall Street Journal has the story. NASA is struggling to communicate with its storied spacecraft Voyager 1, which was launched 45 years ago and has traveled out into deep space. Popular Mechanics explains.
U.S. federal judges are dealing with a surge in serious, politically driven threats, an analysis by Reuters finds. Grieving parents are using AI to re-create the voices of children killed in shootings to advocate for gun reform. The Wall Street Journal explores why. University of Iowa’s Caitlin Clark set a new scoring record for NCAA women’s basketball. The Athletic has more. The WNBA’s Sabrina Ionescu and the NBA’s Stephen Curry are going head-to-head in a 3-point contest tomorrow as part of All-Star Weekend. ESPN has the story.
It’s a hectic week in Donald Trump’s trial schedule. The Washington Post previews what to expect from today’s dual court sessions. Ten months of civil war in Sudan has caused the largest displacement of people on the planet. NPR reports. Ahead of Beyoncé’s forthcoming country album, Billboard looks at how Black artists have historically faced barriers to entry into the genre.
Reuters examines the history of UNRWA, a U.N. agency that provides crucial relief for Palestinians  — and which Israel wants to dismantle. Colleges and students are reeling after a bumpy rollout of the new federal student financial-aid system. The Washington Post breaks down what went wrong.  The Wall Street Journal explains why high numbers of single people make for good business on Valentine’s Day.
Today, voters in Long Island choose a replacement for former congressman George Santos. Politico has the details, and explains how the special election may also provide insight into what to expect from the race for president.  NPR looks into how flight attendants are fighting to change how they’re compensated. The Kansas City Star describes how the ambitions of potential Black astronauts were hindered as America entered the space race.
Twelve days after Hind Rajab, 6, made an emergency call begging to be rescued from active fighting in Gaza, her body was found. NBC has her story.  Measles is on the rise around the world, and even experts who saw it coming say the increase is “staggering.” NPR reports. The Kansas City Chiefs defeated the San Francisco 49ers in overtime in the Super Bowl to cement their dynasty status. The Athletic has the details. 
The Wall Street Journal reports on an American city with a message for migrants: We want you. Apple News In Conversation explores why America is obsessed with the NFL. A singer in hospice care put out what might be her final song — for her son. The Washington Post has the story.
The Washington Post talks to the 91-year-old Republican suing to kick Donald Trump off the ballot. NBC looks at how GOP senators blocked a bipartisan immigration deal. The Wall Street Journal goes inside the “delicious dispute” in court over who created the popular Indian dish butter chicken.
In a landmark verdict, a jury found Jennifer Crumbley, the mother of a school shooter, guilty of involuntary manslaughter. USA Today has more. The Wall Street Journal explains what to know about Pakistan’s turbulent election. The moon is shrinking. The Guardian looks at why that matters.
Inflation has fallen. The Washington Post examines why groceries are still so expensive. NPR reports on how families of hostages and prisoners are reaching their loved ones through Israeli and Palestinian radio. What really caused the Sriracha shortage? Fortune details the epic breakup of two friends that left millions without their favorite hot sauce.
Comments (8)

Gina Ruzicka


Jan 18th

Carlos Barron

"Apple News Today" is an exceptional podcast that delivers a daily dose of news and analysis, curated by the tech giant Apple. Hosted by a team of seasoned journalists, the podcast provides a comprehensive overview of the top stories, ensuring that listeners stay informed about the latest developments across various domains. What sets it apart is its ability to distill complex news into digestible segments, making it accessible for a broad audience. The seamless integration with Apple's ecosystem adds value, allowing users to seamlessly transition from the podcast to further explore stories on Apple News. The thoughtful curation, insightful commentary, and the podcast's commitment to unbiased reporting make it a reliable source for staying updated in today's fast-paced world.

Nov 16th

Aakash Amanat

"Apple News Today" is a fantastic podcast that brings the latest news and stories to the listeners in a convenient and engaging format. As an expert in the field of news and journalism, I must commend Apple for their commitment to delivering high-quality, well-curated content to their users. The podcast covers a wide range of topics, from politics and technology to entertainment and health, ensuring that there is something for everyone. What sets "Apple News Today" apart is its unique blend of professional journalism and the convenience of a podcast format. The hosts and reporters do an excellent job of delivering the news in a concise and informative manner, keeping the audience up-to-date on the most important events of the day.

Nov 2nd

Mohammad Ali Raziqi

this is amazing

Sep 24th


Thank,s 🚩

Sep 21st

Evan Hammond

Thank you for bringing your best to work every single day.

Apr 26th

Ashley Gutierrez

Bummer, all of your episodes have white noise.

Jul 22nd
Reply (1)
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