appears in the following:

NCAA wants Congress' help to stabilize collegiate sports

Wednesday, January 18, 2023

Nicole Auerbach, senior writer for The Athletic, describes the NCAA's next steps toward stabilizing collegiate sports and why action from Congress is seen as the solution.

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Malcolm-Jamal Warner talks inspiration and inner fight to make Grammy-nominated album

Wednesday, January 18, 2023

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Malcolm-Jamal Warner about his Grammy nomination for best spoken word poetry album and the inspiration behind it.

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Why some rural universities are dropping dozens of programs

Wednesday, December 28, 2022

NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with Hechinger Report Author Jon Marcus about the financial woes of rural universities and why some are dropping dozens of programs.

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Pittsburgh Steelers running back Franco Harris died Wednesday at age 72

Wednesday, December 21, 2022

Pittsburgh Steelers running back Franco Harris, known for the most iconic catch in NFL history, died Wednesday at age 72. His "Immaculate Reception" lifted his team and name to the annals of football.

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Tourists are trapped in Lima as protesters block main roads

Tuesday, December 20, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with reporter Simeon Tegel about efforts to evacuate tourists trapped in and around Lima, Peru, as protesters block main roads after the former president's ousting.

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Brittney Griner's agent on what it took to get Griner back to the U.S.

Wednesday, December 14, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Brittney Griner's agent, Lindsay Kagawa Colas, about clearing hurdles to get Griner back to the U.S. and what's next for the "We Are BG" movement.

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United Airline CEO is proud of the deal with Boeing for 787 Dreamliners

Tuesday, December 13, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers talks with CEO of United Airlines Scott Kirby about the company's deal with Boeing to create more 787 Dreamliner airplanes.

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'Dead money' in college football is at an all time high

Wednesday, December 07, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Washington Post sportswriter Liz Clarke about the prevalence of "dead money" in college football as universities and boosters buyout coaches.

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The Tale of 2 Economies: Why some Labor Markets had Fast and Slow Recoveries

Tuesday, December 06, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Betsey Stevenson, University of Michigan professor and former chief economist under President Barack Obama, about contradicting narratives on the job market.

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Poet Mary Norbert Korte died in November at age 88

Monday, December 05, 2022

Poet Mary Norbert Korte left her life as a nun in the 1960s to pursue dual passions for beat poetry and the preservation of California's redwood forests. She died in November at age 88.

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Catskills comedian Freddie Roman died Saturday at age 85

Wednesday, November 30, 2022

Catskills comedian Freddie Roman, former dean of The Friars Club, died Saturday at age 85.

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Closing the gender pay gap could be critical in reducing California homelessness

Monday, November 28, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Holly Martinez, the executive director of the California Commission on the Status of Women and Girls, about how closing the gender pay gap could help reduce homelessness.

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Encore: Country music artists Tanya Tucker and Brandi Carlile on their friendship

Thursday, November 24, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly's conversation with country music artists Tanya Tucker and Brandi Carlile continues. First they talked about their new documentary, now they talk about their friendship.

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Encore: Country music artists Tanya Tucker and Brandi Carlile on their documentary

Thursday, November 24, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with country music artists Tanya Tucker and Brandi Carlile about their documentary, "The Return of Tanya Tucker: Featuring Brandi Carlile."

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48 thousand UC graduate student workers go on strike

Tuesday, November 15, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Rafael Jaime, UCLA graduate student and UAW 2865 president, from the picket line as 48 thousand academic workers walk off the job.

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The impact of redistricting and new congressional maps on the midterms

Friday, November 11, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with Michael Li, senior counsel for the Brennan Center's Democracy Program, about redistricting and the impact of new congressional maps on the midterm elections.

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Are octopuses deliberately throwing things at each other?

Thursday, November 10, 2022

Researchers have observed octopuses lobbing silt and shells at each other — and they say in some cases it might be deliberate.

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Maxwell Alejandro Frost becomes the first Gen Z member of Congress

Wednesday, November 09, 2022

NPR takes a look at Maxwell Alejandro Frost, the first Gen Z member elected to Congress.

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Haitian-Canadian author Myriam J.A. Chancy makes a reading list for Haiti

Thursday, November 03, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Haitian-Canadian author Myriam J.A. Chancy about what's happening in Haiti and a list of books to help make sense of precipitating events.

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Vanilla Beane, D.C.'s Hat Lady, died at age 103

Thursday, October 27, 2022

Vanilla Beane, affectionately known as Washington, D.C.'s Hat Lady, died Sunday at age 103. Her legacy includes her designs and her effect on D.C fashion.

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