appears in the following:

Preparing the election system for poll workers who think it's rigged

Monday, May 02, 2022

In Michigan, election administrators are preparing for the possibility of new poll workers who believe President Trump's lies about a stolen election.

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They played a crucial role in confirming Biden's 2020 win. Now, they're out of a job

Monday, May 02, 2022

After the 2020 election, then-President Trump told Republican canvassers not to certify the results giving Biden a victory. Some say they've been removed from their posts for resisting that pressure.

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Ukrainian climate scientist says Russia's invasion is a 'fossil fuel war'

Friday, April 15, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with leading Ukrainian climate scientist Svitlana Krakovska about how climate change relates to Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

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As the war in Ukraine continues, so does the threat to a global food crisis

Thursday, April 14, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with David Beasley, executive director of the World Food Programme, about the ongoing food insecurity problem in Ukraine during the war.

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South Carolina has instituted a firing squad for executions. Some prisoners prefer it

Wednesday, April 13, 2022

NPR's Daniel Estrin speaks with Maurice Chammah, a staff writer for The Marshall Project, about his reporting this week on South Carolina's restoration of the firing squad as a method of execution.

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Red Cross prepares for the worst in eastern Ukraine

Friday, April 08, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Pascal Hundt, the head of delegation at the International Committee of the Red Cross in Ukraine, about helping evacuate and bringing aid to the country.

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Russia's war in Ukraine reminds Georgians of what they survived in 2008

Thursday, March 31, 2022

In Georgia, people living on the frontlines of Russia's 2008 invasion say they worry about what Putin's war in Ukraine will mean for them.

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Near Russian-controlled areas of Georgia, people are watching what happens in Ukraine

Friday, March 25, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly reports from the boundary line of the Russian-controlled area in northern Georgia, which saw heavy fighting during the 2008 Russian invasion.

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Meet the Russians who are fleeing — not the war, but their own government

Friday, March 25, 2022

Thousands of Russians have left their country since their government began its invasion of Ukraine. Many have settled in Georgia, a country with a complicated history with its neighbor to the north.

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Russia's current war tactics are strikingly similar to its 2008 invasion of Georgia

Thursday, March 24, 2022

Russia invaded Georgia in 2008, and many of the war tactics are chillingly similar to what we're seeing in Ukraine now. Did Russia develop its "playbook" 14 years ago?

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Editor-in-chief of Russia's last remaining independent TV station on media's role now

Thursday, March 24, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Tikhon Dzyadko, editor-in-chief of TV Rain, Russia's last remaining independent TV station that recently went off air. He and his family fled to Tbilisi, Georgia.

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Hundreds of families remain separated 5 years after Trump's travel ban

Friday, March 04, 2022

President Biden reversed former President Trump's travel ban a year ago, but many families have yet to reunite. Naser Almuganahi, a U.S. citizen from Yemen, is still trying to get a visa for his wife.

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Biden's top economics adviser on fighting inflation

Wednesday, March 02, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with Cecilia Rouse, chair of the Council of Economic Advisers, about Biden's State of the Union address and the impact of the war in Ukraine on the U.S. economy.

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NYC Mayor Eric Adams applauds federal help to fight crime

Friday, February 04, 2022

NPR's Tamara Keith speaks with New York City Mayor Eric Adams about crime and policing in New York, which like many American cities is experiencing a spike in shootings.

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Restaurant workers are feeling a sense of déjà vu as omicron threatens the industry

Wednesday, January 19, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with a restaurant owner and worker on how the omicron variant and latest surge of COVID cases are once again disrupting their industry.

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Child hunger is expected to worsen

Thursday, December 23, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with pediatrician Dr. Megan Sandel about how the pandemic has exasperated child hunger in the country and could worsen as pandemic-relief programs run out.

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'Teachers are drowning' as they deal with students acting out, low staff and COVID

Wednesday, December 22, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with two teachers and a teacher coach about the layers of stress they are currently facing amid the oncoming wave of omicron-driven COVID cases.

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Finally, scientists have found a true millipede

Monday, December 20, 2021

Scientists have finally found a millipede that lives up to its name. Eumillipes persephone has 1,306 legs — that's more than any other animal — and is the only known millipede to exceed 1,000 legs.

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'Hell on Earth': Afghans have to choose between feeding or heating, according to WFP

Friday, December 17, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with David Beasley, executive director of the World Food Program (WFP), about hunger in Afghanistan.

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J. Smith-Cameron on 'Succession', careers and consolidating power

Friday, December 10, 2021

Ahead of the season 3 finale, NPR's Audie Cornish talks with actress J. Smith-Cameron about her portrayal of Gerri Kellman on the hit HBO series Succession.

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