At the University of Texas at Austin, there are calls to take down a statue of the Confederate president on campus.
If you’re part of the health-conscious foodie crowd, there’s a good chance you eat quinoa.
Five years ago, a lot of people couldn’t pronounce it and had never heard of it. But a boom in the popularity of this so-called Andean “super-grain” is pushing demand sky-high.
As Americans eat more of it, there are suggestions that people who live closest to quinoa — the indigenous people of the Andes — are being deprived of the food because the price has gone so high.
But NPR food and health correspondent Allison Aubrey says the truth is complicated.
From controversial new textbooks to a Maverick family reunion, here are stories from Jeremy Hobson's week in Houston and San Antonio.