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NPR Staff

NPR Staff appears in the following:

Years After Police Shooting, Woodcarver's Brother Remembers The Man He Lost

Friday, October 07, 2016

A Native American woodcarver, crossing the street with his carving knife, was killed when an officer mistook him for a threat. "I want them to know him the way I did," his brother says.

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Rhino Horn: The Most Valuable Appendage In Illegal Wildlife Trade

Thursday, October 06, 2016

Journalist Bryan Christy estimates the wholesale market for rhino horn is a quarter of a billion dollars. Customers think the horn has healing powers. Criminal syndicates take the money.

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Once A Clinton Nemesis During Whitewater, Now A Clinton Supporter

Thursday, October 06, 2016

Michael Chertoff was lead counsel to the Senate committee investigating Whitewater in the '90s. Now, the former Homeland Security chief says Hillary Clinton would do a "good job" on national security.

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'I Wasn't There To Help': Dad With Newborn Struggles With Lack Of Leave

Wednesday, October 05, 2016

American mothers are working outside the home now more than in any other past generation. As a consequence, dads have greater household responsibility, especially when it comes to child-rearing.

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Meal Kits And Chaos: Report Reveals Unsavory Side Of Blue Apron Warehouse

Wednesday, October 05, 2016

A recent BuzzFeed investigation found Blue Apron had poor, at times violent working conditions for employees at its packing facility in Richmond, Calif.

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New Biography Celebrates E.B. White, Who Really Was 'Some Writer!'

Wednesday, October 05, 2016

Melissa Sweet's colorful, kid-friendly biography includes letters, family photos, illustrations, manuscripts and more from the man behind Charlotte's Web, Stuart Little and The Trumpet of the Swan.

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FACT CHECK: Vice Presidential Debate

Tuesday, October 04, 2016

NPR's politics team, with help from reporters and editors who cover national security, immigration, business, foreign policy and more, live annotated the debate.

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'The Angel Of History' Says 'I Will Not Forget'

Tuesday, October 04, 2016

Rabih Alameddine has much in common with the hero of his new novel: Both are gay, Arab writers in San Francisco. And both lost friends to the AIDS epidemic, and are angry that it's being forgotten.

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A Terrible Event, Or A Silver Lining? It All Depends On Your Frame

Tuesday, October 04, 2016

We have lots of ways to describe the good that can come from bad: a blessing in disguise, a silver lining — but what if the bad thing was truly awful? This week on Hidden Brain, framing a tragedy.

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Luke Cage, Marvel's Reluctant Hero In A Hoodie

Monday, October 03, 2016

Luke Cage was one of the first black superheroes on comics pages. Now, he's a TV pioneer too, with Marvel's Luke Cage, which updates the blaxploitation-inspired character for modern viewers.

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Regina Spektor: 'I See My Family ... In Everybody'

Monday, October 03, 2016

The singer discusses how growing up an immigrant has shaped her work. "People don't understand," she says, "how easy it is to find yourself in a situation where you're in an absolutely foreign place."

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Overwhelmed Mom Seeks 'A Basic Amount Of Dignity' In 'Today Will Be Different'

Sunday, October 02, 2016

Today, Eleanor Flood will only wear yoga clothes for yoga — which today she will actually attend. Novelist Maria Semple says her frazzled heroine "has decided ... to set the bar very low for herself."

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Nadia Sirota On Making Music Accessible (Even When It's Weird)

Sunday, October 02, 2016

The violist wants more people to know and love contemporary classical music. She speaks with Rachel Martin about her Peabody Award-winning podcast and latest collaboration with composer Nico Muhly.

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No, 'You Can't Touch My Hair' And Other Lessons From Comic Phoebe Robinson

Sunday, October 02, 2016

In her new book, the stand-up comic and podcast host writes about what it's like to be black and female in America. "Black hair seems to raise a lot of nonblack people's blood pressure," she writes.

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'Cruel Beautiful World' Was Inspired By Two Haunting Relationships

Saturday, October 01, 2016

Before novelist Caroline Leavitt started dating a controlling boyfriend, she had tragically lost a friend to one. She says writing her new book was "a way for me to forgive myself."

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A Photographer Gets Old — Over And Over — In 'The Many Sad Fates'

Saturday, October 01, 2016

Photographer Phillip Toledano lost both his parents, an aunt and an uncle and began to wonder — what other dark turns did life have in store? He explores the possibilities in a new short film.

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'Power Poses' Co-Author: 'I Do Not Believe The Effects Are Real'

Saturday, October 01, 2016

NPR's Scott Simon talks to behavioral scientist Uri Simonsohn about how one of the scientists behind 2010 research on 'power poses' is distancing herself from that work.

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In Year Since Water Crisis Began, Flint Struggles In Pipe Replacement Efforts

Friday, September 30, 2016

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks to Laura Sullivan, a professor of mechanical engineering at Kettering University, about the difficulties in replacing thousands of lead pipes that contaminated water in Flint.

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Meet Some Of The Voices From 'Working' Then And Now

Friday, September 30, 2016

Taped interviews that Studs Terkel used for his book Working had been packed in boxes for decades. Here are some of those recordings, as part of a new series produced by Radio Diaries and Project&.

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A Decade After Amish School Shooting, Gunman's Mother Talks Of Forgiveness

Friday, September 30, 2016

When Charles Roberts shot and killed five Amish girls in Lancaster, Pa., 10 years ago, his parents were devastated. But the Amish community forgave their son and has since embraced the Robertses.

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