Don't miss the campaign Baby Hair Brush and Blue Set Comb (Blue),and,Hair,$4,www.watchtvdaily.com,/homekeeper8534081.html,Brush,Health Baby Care , Baby Grooming , Brushes Combs,Set,Baby,Comb (Blue),and,Hair,$4,www.watchtvdaily.com,/homekeeper8534081.html,Brush,Health Baby Care , Baby Grooming , Brushes Combs,Set,Baby,Comb $4 Baby Hair Brush and Comb Set (Blue) Health Baby Care Baby Grooming Brushes Combs Don't miss the campaign Baby Hair Brush and Blue Set Comb $4 Baby Hair Brush and Comb Set (Blue) Health Baby Care Baby Grooming Brushes Combs

Don't miss the campaign Baby Hair Brush and Blue Set Department store Comb

Baby Hair Brush and Comb Set (Blue)

$4

Baby Hair Brush and Comb Set (Blue)

|||

Product description

Colour:Blue

BABY BRUSH

Baby Hair Brush and Comb Set (Blue)

NPR - Breaking News, Analysis, Music, Arts & Podcasts Top stories in the U.S. and world news, politics, health, science, business, music, arts and culture. Nonprofit journalism with a mission. This is NPR.

In 2017, Hurricane Maria damaged 90% of the housing stock on the Caribbean island of Dominica. The country was still recovering from two extreme storms over the previous two years. AFP Contributor/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
AFP Contributor/AFP via Getty Images

Developing nations say they're owed for climate change damage. Richer nations aren't budging

Extreme weather is costing developing countries billions of dollars in damage. So they're seeking compensation from weather countries that have done the most to cause climate change.

A woman receives a Pfizer vaccination booster shot from a nurse in Los Angeles. California Department of Public Health officials say that no fully vaccinated adult should be denied a COVID-19 booster shot in the state. Gary Coronado/Los Angeles Times via Getty Imag hide caption

toggle caption
Gary Coronado/Los Angeles Times via Getty Imag

All adults can get a COVID vaccine booster in California, not just those CDC listed

Nearly 14% of all fully vaccinated adults 18 and older across the state have received a booster shot, according to CDC.

Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO) speaks during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on September 29, 2021 in Washington, DC. He he said last week he will make masculinity a signature political issue. Tom Williams /Pool/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Tom Williams /Pool/Getty Images

Sen. Josh Hawley claims masculinity is under attack. This historian disagrees

Hawley is calling for a "revival of ... manhood in America." Kristin Kobes Du Mez, a Calvin University professor and the author of Jesus and John Wayne, explains how masculinity is a political issue.

Sen. Josh Hawley claims masculinity is under attack. This historian disagrees

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1054615028/1054615029" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript

A new study suggests that the white-tailed deer, pictured above, could carry SARS-CoV-2 indefinitely and spread it back to humans periodically. Matt Stone/MediaNews Group/Boston Herald via Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Matt Stone/MediaNews Group/Boston Herald via Getty Images

How SARS-CoV-2 in American deer could alter the course of the global pandemic

Scientists have evidence that SARS-CoV-2 is circulating in white-tailed deer in the U.S. They say the findings could essentially dash any hopes of eliminating the virus in the U.S. — and the world.

How SARS-CoV-2 in American deer could alter the course of the global pandemic

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1054224204/1054495336" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Charlton Heston (left), then president of the NRA, meets with fellow leaders Wayne LaPierre (far right) and Jim Baker (center) on April 30, 1999, ahead of the NRA's annual meeting in Denver. Around the same time, leaders discussed how to respond to the shooting at Columbine High School in nearby Littleton, Colo. More than 20 years later, NPR has obtained secret recordings of those conversations. Kevin Moloney/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Kevin Moloney/Getty Images

A secret tape of a '99 NRA meeting shows leaders calling members 'nuts' and 'hillbillies'

Just after the 1999 shooting at Columbine High School, NRA leaders agonized over what to do — and worried that their members would embarrass them by going off-script. NPR obtained recordings of the calls.

A secret tape made after Columbine shows the NRA's evolution on school shootings

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1049054141/1054032300" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript

Tower Bridge over The River Thames and, in the distance, the secondary central business district of Canary Wharf are pictured as the sun sets in London. Justin Tallis/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Justin Tallis/AFP via Getty Images

London's Thames, once biologically dead, has been coming back to life

Oxygen levels, necessary for fish, are up and dangerous phosphorus levels are down in the historically polluted waterway. But a new report points to climate change as a possible wildcard.

Sr. Drill Sgt. Justin Geiger at Fort Meade. He says of Colin Powell, "It is the responsibility of not only Black service members, but Black families to continue to let Powell's name ring bells throughout our community." Michael A. McCoy for NPR hide caption

toggle caption
Michael A. McCoy for NPR

Black veterans remember Colin Powell and offer him a final salute for the ages

The former secretary of state offered an extraordinary view of what leadership could be: firm, but also filled with consideration and tremendous character.

Black veterans remember Colin Powell and offer him a final salute for the ages

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1054152173/1054322682" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Composer and saxophonist Wayne Shorter with a page from his ...(Iphigenia) score. Jeff Tang/Courtesy of Real Magic hide caption

toggle caption
Jeff Tang/Courtesy of Real Magic

Wayne Shorter's operatic dream comes true, brought to life with Esperanza Spalding

Iconic jazz saxophonist Wayne Shorter has completed a long-held dream, an opera based on the mythic Greek character Iphigenia, with help from singer and bassist Esperanza Spalding.

Former Las Vegas Raiders wide receiver Henry Ruggs III makes an initial appearance in Las Vegas Justice Court in Las Vegas, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2021. Ruggs is facing charges relating to a fiery vehicle crash in Las Vegas that left a woman dead and Ruggs and his female passenger injured. Steve Marcus/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Steve Marcus/AP

Former Raiders receiver Henry Ruggs III is charged after a fatal Las Vegas car crash

Prosecutors say Ruggs was driving under the influence of alcohol at 156 mph when he slammed into a Toyota Rav4, killing a 23-year-old woman. If convicted, he could face as much as 50 years in prison.

Chinese President Xi Jinping attends an event commemorating the 110th anniversary of Xinhai Revolution at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing on Oct. 9, 2021. Xi appears to be laying the foundation for a third term as the Communist Party meets in Beijing. Andy Wong/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Andy Wong/AP

China's Communist Party, with eye on history, gives Xi Jinping the same status as Mao

Leaders have set the stage for the Chinese president to extend his rule, and for just the third time ever, approved a political history that gives him status equal to the most important party figures.

Start Listening

This double-helix model of DNA is iconic, but not what you would see if you looked in your cells right now. BSIP/Universal Images Group via Getty hide caption

toggle caption
BSIP/Universal Images Group via Getty

The secret history of DNA: Pus, fish sperm, life as we know it

It's been 150 years since the first article was published about DNA. Here's some of the science behind how it's stored in our cells and why the iconic double helix shape isn't what you'd see if you peeked in your cells.

The secret history of DNA: Pus, fish sperm, life as we know it

  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1053869853/1054547554" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
New Podcast
Simon & Schuster

Dr. Sanjay Gupta looks to a future living with COVID in 'World War C'

Despite the harsh realities of nearly 3 years living through a pandemic — quarantines, hospital staffing shortages, massive loss of life — CNN's chief medical correspondent, Dr. Sanjay Gupta, remains optimistic.

Dr. Sanjay Gupta looks to a future living with COVID in 'World War C'

  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1052431819/1053000560" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Medicare Advantage health plans have enrolled nearly 27 million members, or about 45% of people eligible for Medicare. A recent analysis finds Medicare overpaid the private health plans by more than $106 billion from 2010 through 2019 because of the way the plans charge for sicker patients. Innocenti/Image Source/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Innocenti/Image Source/Getty Images

Medicare Advantage's cost to taxpayers has soared in recent years, research finds

Kaiser Health News

An alternative to original Medicare, the private plans are run mostly by major insurers. A recent analysis estimates Medicare overpaid these insurers by $106 billion from 2010 through 2019.

Housing advocates pushing for stronger evictions protections in New York in August, the same month the U.S. Supreme Court struck down a federal eviction moratorium from the CDC. In the wake of that decision, evictions are now rising in parts of the country that don't have any local protections. Brittainy Newman/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Brittainy Newman/AP

Evictions are rising even as rental help from Congress reaches millions of people

It's not the tsunami of evictions that some experts had feared, but eviction filings are rising sharply in many cities. Meanwhile, $47 billion from Congress to help is finally reaching more renters.

Evictions rising even as rental help from Congress reaches millions of people

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1053540080/1054485816" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

WATCH

MORE VIDEOS

TDC video carousel

New and exclusive videos from the popular concert series.