NASA has released the first picture of Jupiter taken since the Juno spacecraft went into orbit around the planet on July 4.

The picture was taken on July 10. Juno was 2.7 million miles from Jupiter at the time. The color image shows some of the atmospheric features of the planet, including the giant red spot. You can also see three of Jupiter's moons in the picture: Io, Europa and Ganymede.

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Parents are busy. For some of us, figuring out how to get dinner on the table is a daily struggle. So I reached out to food experts, parents and nutritionists for help. Here is some of their (and my) best advice for making weeknight meals happen.

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Police in Baton Rouge say they have arrested three people who stole guns with the goal of killing police officers. They are still looking for a fourth suspect in the alleged plot, NPR's Greg Allen reports.

"Police say the thefts were at a Baton Rouge pawn shop early Saturday morning," Greg says. "One person was arrested at the scene. Since then, two others have been arrested and six of the eight stolen handguns have been recovered. Police are still looking for one other man."

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After an international tribunal invalidated Beijing's claims to the South China Sea, Chinese authorities have declared in no uncertain terms that they will be ignoring the ruling.

The Philippines brought the case to the Permanent Court of Arbitration in The Hague, objecting to China's claims to maritime rights in the disputed waters. The tribunal agreed that China had no legal authority to claim the waters and was infringing on the sovereign rights of the Philippines.

Donald Trump is firing back at Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg after she disparaged him in several media interviews. He tweeted late Tuesday that she "has embarrassed all" with her "very dumb political statements" about the candidate. Trump ended his tweet with "Her mind is shot - resign!":

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The Indiana governor's stock as Trump's possible running mate is believed to be on the rise, with New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and former House Speaker Newt Gingrich also atop the list. Sources tell NPR the presumptive GOP presidential nominee is close to making a decision, which he's widely expected to announce by Friday.


Surprising Twist Leads To Wimbledon Finals

Jul 8, 2012
Originally published on July 8, 2012 2:59 pm



The men's Wimbledon final has just ended, and Swiss star Roger Federer has now tied Pete Sampras' all-time record of seven Wimbledon victories in the modern era. It was a dramatic win for Federer, but also a dramatic loss for Britain's Andy Murray, who had a whole country watching today. He was the first British man to even reach the Wimbledon finals in 74 years. Like millions of people all over Britain, NPR's Philip Reeves tuned in. And, Phil, are you still breathless after that match?

PHILIP REEVES, BYLINE: Oh, yes, I am. And, as you say, I think everyone, both in Britain and particularly in Scotland - remembering that Murray's a Scot - has been through a roller coaster of emotions in the last couple of hours. Because Murray didn't play badly, this was an incredible performance in the end by Federer.

GREENE: It really was. And, of course, I mean, a big day for British tennis fans who really had their hopes pinned on Murray. But this is a pretty big win, and big day for Federer.

REEVES: Yes, it is. His 17th grand slam title, whereas Murray's still waiting for his first. And, as you say, he now ties Pete Sampras and he's done that at the age of 30. He is, and has long been, seen as a contender for the claim to being the best player the game has ever seen, and he's reinforced that claim in the last couple of hours.

But I must say, you know, the scenes at Wimbledon were remarkable when Murray lost. They called his name and said, you know, the runner-up Andy Murray, and there was this enormous cheer that went around the ground. He got a bigger cheer, it has to be said - although the crowd was sporting - he got a bigger cheer than Federer did. And then followed very tearful scenes as Murray struggled to be interviewed in front of the crowd and to thank his supporters and to thank the huge crowd, both at Wimbledon and beyond, across the country. It was a very remarkable moment, really, in tennis history, I think.

GREENE: And I guess, you know, British sports fans, their known for keeping expectations low, being pessimistic sometimes. I mean, how big a letdown was this? What kind of atmosphere do you feel in the country right now?

REEVES: Well, as I say, they were very - they responded very warmly and positively to Murray, and it was great recognition, really, of the huge effort that he put in, in this incredibly tough game against this remarkable player. But in Britain, there is this feeling that its sport stars just don't quite meet the scratch. They've been waiting for so long to get into a final. Haven't been in a final since 1938. They haven't won a Wimbledon singles - I mean, there have been a men's single final, I mean. They haven't won a men's single final since Edward the VIII advocated.

And so, you know, there will be a feeling that once again they've been denied the crown that they've hankered for for so long.

GREENE: All right. Just to recap: Roger Federer has beaten Andy Murray three sets to one to win his seventh Wimbledon title. And we've been speaking to NPR's Philip Reeves. Thanks, Phil.

REEVES: You're welcome.


GREENE: This is NPR News. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright National Public Radio.