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Humans and dolphins work together to fish in southern Brazilian city, ecologist says

Wednesday, February 01, 2023

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Mauricio Cantor, behavioral ecologist at Oregon State University, about his study on how humans and dolphins work together to fish in a southern Brazilian city.

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Proposed copyright changes have Dungeons and Dragons fans up in arms

Wednesday, January 25, 2023

The company behind Dungeons and Dragons is looking to change its copyright license. Leaked drafts showed a clamp-down on fan made content, and fans launched a campaign against it. So far, they've won.

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Study shows heavy stones may give big leaps in water — plus real-world implications

Thursday, January 19, 2023

Researchers have studied the physics behind heavy stones skipping across the surface of water. They say these findings could be applied to real-world problems like de-icing airplanes.

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After weeks of violence, protests expected to continue in Peru

Monday, January 16, 2023

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Marcelo Rochabrun, Peru Bureau Chief at Bloomberg, about the ongoing protests against the Peruvian government which have left dozens of people dead.

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U.S. Travel Association leader speaks on recent travel woes, and possible solutions

Wednesday, January 11, 2023

NPR's Juana Summers talks with Geoff Freeman, president and CEO for the U.S. Travel Association, which advocates for the travel industry. He explains why air travel has been so disrupted lately.

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For the exonerated, compensation is a battle for stability and dignity

Wednesday, January 11, 2023

Both Malcolm Alexander and Frederick Clay were exonerated after spending decades in prison. Clay has received financial compensation for his wrongful conviction, while Alexander still waits.

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Where similarities between government attacks in Brazil and the U.S. begin — and end

Tuesday, January 10, 2023

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Guilherme Casarões, political science professor in Brazil, about the parallels between Donald Trump and Jair Bolsonaro in the wake of riots in the Brazilian capital.

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Heavier, curvy stones can give surprising results in skipping, physicists say

Thursday, January 05, 2023

A new study suggests larger, curvy rocks can yield impressive throws when skipping stones on water.

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What it means for exonerees to be compensated after a wrongful conviction

Monday, December 26, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Malcolm Alexander and Frederick Clay, who spent decades in prison after wrongful convictions, about what it means to receive monetary compensation after exoneration.

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How 2 new House members plan to 'work across the aisle' in the next Congress

Tuesday, December 20, 2022

It's a time of transition on Capitol Hill. As departing lawmakers pack up their things, first-time lawmakers like Maxwell Frost and Mike Lawler are getting ready to settle in.

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Artificial Intelligence helped connect a Holocaust survivor with photos of her past

Monday, December 19, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers talks with software engineer Daniel Patt about his website "From Numbers to Names," which uses artificial intelligence to find photos of victims and survivors of the Holocaust.

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South Africa's president dodges impeachment, but his political future is in question

Tuesday, December 13, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers talks with political commentator Justice Malala about the fate of South Africa's president Cyril Ramaphosa.

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A nurse's view as three viruses send Americans to hospitals

Monday, November 28, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with travel nurse Grover Nicodemus Street about the surge of three different infectious diseases ahead of the holidays.

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Why a new special counsel's Trump investigations won't be like the Mueller probe

Friday, November 25, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Andrew Weissmann, a former senior prosecutor on the Robert Mueller probe, about what's next for the special counsel on the Trump investigations.

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'Ronnabyte' and 'Quettabyte' are the new terms to describe large amounts of data

Wednesday, November 23, 2022

Measurement officials have expanded the system of prefixes used to describe very large and small numbers, adding "ronna" and "quetta," among others, to the ranks of "giga" and "tera."

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Colorado State Rep. says the Club Q shooting shows the impact of anti-LGBTQ actions

Tuesday, November 22, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers talks with Colorado State Representative Brianna Titone about the anti-LGBTQ actions and rhetoric she's seen in the state.

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Researchers find rats move to the same tempos in music that humans like

Wednesday, November 16, 2022

Researchers at the University of Tokyo found that rats react to the same tempos that humans like.

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How FTX's fallout impacts the world of cryptocurrency

Monday, November 14, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Laura Shin, the host of the podcast "Unchained," about the impact that FTX's fallout may have on the world of cryptocurrency.

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How voting patterns have changed since 2020, and how early voting is going in Georgia

Wednesday, October 26, 2022

A look at how voting patterns have changed since 2020, and how early voting is going so far in the key state of Georgia.

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Why parents should let their kids take the lead during college application season

Tuesday, October 25, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with writer, podcaster and TV Host Kelly Corrigan about her essay on how applying for college provides an opportunity for growth.

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