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News

NPR's newest programs, Planet Money and How I Built This debut this Saturday at 9am on KTEP.  Planet Money covers the rapidly changing global economy in a fun and accessible way. Planet Money journalists help you understand how economic change impacts your life.

 The second half of the show, How I Built This, focuses on the early and often difficult years of building a business from the ground up, including the genesis of familiar brands such as Instagram, Patagonia, Sam Adams Beer, Vice, AirBnB, and Spanx.  Wait Wait...Don't Tell Me! moves to 10am beginning this Saturday.

Join KTEP together with NPR News on Tuesday evening at 6pm for special coverage of the New Hampshire Primary.  Ari Shapiro and Audie Cornish will host the special featuring candidate speeches, newsmaker interviews, and analysis from NPR’s National Political Correspondent Mara Liasson, Senior Washington Editor and Correspondent Ron Elving and Political Director Domenico Montanaro, along with polling insights from Democratic Pollster Anna Greenberg of Greenberg, Quinlan, Rosner Research and Republican Pollster Patrick Ruffini of Echelon Insights.

Monday evening at 7, join KTEP together with NPR for special coverage of the Iowa Caucus.  

Tuesday, January 12, 2016, President Barack Obama will deliver his State of the Union address starting at 7pm. KTEP together with NPR will provide live coverage of the President’s speech as well as the Republican address from Governor Nikki Haley of South Carolina. This will be the last State of the Union address of President Obama’s historic presidency.

Join KTEP together with NPR News this evening at 6pm for President Obama's address to the nation from the Oval Office.  The President is expected to speak about steps the government is taking to address terrorist threats against the country.  He is also expected to give an update on the investigation into the San Bernardino shootings. 

Monday evening at 6pm, join KTEP for an NPR News Special: The Iran Nuclear Deal, hosted by Steve Inskeep.  

Few Americans remember that Iran launched its nuclear program in the 1950s with the direct backing of its then ally, the United States. That American support would turn to sanctions and threats of war over Iran’s nuclear ambitions. The bitter rivals opened secret negotiations two years ago and are now party to a high-risk deal.  Supporters and critics agree it’s a pivotal moment – but for better or worse?

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