The World And Everything In It

The World and Everything in It

It’s like NPR from a Christian worldview is a common listener description of our daily news podcast The World and Everything in It. Psalm 89:11 inspires our program title: “The heavens are Yours; the earth also is Yours; the world and all that is in it, You have founded them.” It says something about the breadth of news coverage on the program, but also its depth — with biblically objective journalism at its core. Each day’s half hour starts with a fast-paced news summary, followed by longer stories, interviews, and reports from WORLD journalists, as well as thoughtful commentary and original feature journalism reported from the field. Hosted by Mary Reichard and Nick Eicher, The World and Everything in It will enhance your morning commute or any part of your daily routine.

Culture Friday, and Paul: The Apostle of Christ

John Stonestreet joins Nick Eicher for Culture Friday to discuss treatment of immigrant families, and Megan Basham reviews a new film examining the life of Paul. Plus: your listener feedback.

Turkey's transformation, and Christianity in Vietnam

Mindy Belz explains how Turkey is transforming from a secular to Islamic nation, and Jim Henry reports on the implementation of a plan to arm teachers across the country. Plus: June Cheng discusses the growth of Christianity in Vietnam.

Washington Wednesday, and Seattle's tent cities

Kent Covington talks with David Bahnsen about the role of Washington in the U.S. economy, and Mary Reichard recaps a major Supreme Court case argued Tuesday. Plus: Sarah Schweinsberg reports on how Seattle is battling homelessness.

Challenges in Christian higher education, and Right to Try

J.C. Derrick talks with Trinity International University President David Dockery, and Sarah Schweinsberg reports on Right to Try legislation. Plus: Laura Finch discusses a battle in Illinois to keep a pro-life Democrat in office.

Legal Docket, and the History Book

Mary Reichard analyzes a Supreme Court case about how far a local government can go to shut down a known troublemaker, and Nick Eicher reports on economic news. Plus: Notable historical events from late March.

Culture Friday, and I Can Only Imagine

John Stonestreet and Nick Eicher discuss Americans' moral ability to maintain rights and freedoms, and Megan Basham reviews a new film about the most-played Christian song of all time. Plus: Word Play with George Grant.

Marketing transgenderism, and the Olasky Interview

Kiley Crossland discusses a new report saying more teenagers are identifying as transgender, Jim Henry profiles CIA Director Mike Pompeo, and Kristen Flavin reports on a new government report on federal funding of abortion. Plus: Marvin Olasky interviews the founder of the Austin Disaster Relief Network.

Washington Wednesday, and a Mississippi success story

Kent Covington talks with Henry Olsen of the Ethics and Public Policy Center about the shifting political climate ahead of the 2018 midterms, and Kim Henderson tells the story of how a California businessman invested in Mississippi students.

Protecting life in Mississippi, and the key ingredient for drug rehab centers

Kim Henderson reports on a Mississippi bill protecting preborn children, and Sarah Schweinsberg covers new State Department regulations threatening international adoptions. Plus: Jill Nelson tells the story of a woman's struggle with drug addiction.

Legal Docket, and the History Book

Mary Reichard analyzes a case weighing when credit card companies cross a line into being anti-competitive, and Nick Eicher covers a robust jobs report. Plus: The 30th anniversary of indictments in the Iran-Contra scandal.

Culture Friday, and A Wrinkle in Time

John Stonestreet discusses college campus problems and lectures from Hollywood, and Megan Basham reviews Disney's adaptation of the Madeleine L'Engel novel "A Wrinkle in Time." Plus: Sarah Schweinsberg visits a grocery store with no checkouts.

Election interference, and the bike-sharing boom

Jim Henry reports on efforts to prevent interference in the 2018 midterms, and Jamie Dean talks about her conversation with Rachael Denhollander. Plus: Michael Cochrane reports on the growing popularity of bike-sharing.

Washington Wednesday and cell phones in restaurants

Kent Covington talks with Indiana University Southeast Professor Eric Schansberg about tariffs and trade wars, and Sarah Schweinsberg reports on phone-free restaurants.

Oregon's end-of-life debate, and the Classic Book of the Month

Sarah Schweinsberg reports on legislation in Oregon that has the pro-life community concerned, and Kim Henderson discusses a controversial event at Mississippi State University. Plus: Emily Whitten recommends "Witness' by Whittaker Chambers.

Legal Docket, and the Monday Moneybeat

Mary Reichard covers a Supreme Court case weighing how far a person can take the right not to join a union, and trade wars and rumors of trade wars prompt a big sell-off on Wall Street. Plus: historical moments from early March.

Culture Friday, and Living Biblically

John Stonestreet and Nick Eicher discuss how to define the Christian's relationship with politics, and Megan Basham reviews a new television show taking a bold risk. Plus: Marvin Olasky what makes WORLD tick.

Catholic Charities under threat in Texas, and living in DACA limbo

Katie Gaultney reports on a lawsuit threatening Catholic Charities adoption services, a report on emerging China threats and what they mean for Christians. Plus: A Chicago DACA recipient living in legal limbo.

Washington Wednesday, and a notable speech

Evan Wilt discusses gun control proposals on Washington Wednesday, and a speech from Robert Woodson, the founder of The Woodson Center in Washington, D.C. on effective ways to combat poverty.

Medicare funding, and Washington budget woes

Kristen Flavin reports on a new federal law that could change how Medicare funds prosthetics, and Representative Daniel Webster talks about how to make Congress work.

Legal Docket, and the History Book

Mary Reichard analyzes a Supreme Court case exploring the extent of Fifth Amendment protections, and Paul Butler reports on two major events that happened 25 years ago this week.

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