appears in the following:

Social media misinformation stokes a worsening civil war in Ethiopia

Friday, October 15, 2021

In Ethiopia, old ethnic tensions are being incited in new ways. And that means the bloody civil war may be entering an even more destructive phase.

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City Infrastructure Must Evolve To Protect Residents From Extreme Heat

Friday, September 17, 2021

Heat is the number on weather-related killer in the U.S., yet our infrastructure was not built with it in mind. As that heat gets more extreme, cities are rethinking how to adapt.

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The Lasting Toll Of 9/11

Friday, September 10, 2021

As the nation prepares to mark 20 years since 9/11, StoryCorps and the National September 11 Memorial & Museum present voices of people whose lives were forever changed by that day.

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Low's 'Hey What' Finds The Duo Strong And Forever Searching

Friday, September 10, 2021

Alan Sparhawk and Mimi Parker of Low talk with NPR's Lee Hale about their newest album HEY WHAT and how they're still finding their sound.

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Cuba's Internet Blackout Is The Country's Latest Attempt To Quiet Protests

Thursday, July 15, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Luisa Yanez of the Miami Herald about the strategies Cuban officials have used to quiet unprecedented protests and calls for freedom.

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'70 Over 70' Podcast Features Reflections From People Over The Age Of 70

Tuesday, July 13, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Max Linsky about his new podcast 70 Over 70 and his conversations with famous guests like Dionne Warwick and Norman Lear.

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The Pandemic Changed Medical Education In Potentially Lasting Ways

Tuesday, July 13, 2021

Medical schools were forced to pivot to remote lectures and telemedicine visits during the pandemic. Some of those changes might be sticking for good.

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The Uniquely American Intrugue Around UFOs

Monday, June 28, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with science and technology historian, Kate Dorsch, about why Americans seem to be especially interested in UFOs.

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Recent Polling Data Shows Why Nearly 2/3 Of Americans Oppose Cash Reparations

Friday, June 18, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Tatishe Nteta of University of Massachusetts, Amherst about his poll showing that nearly 2/3 of Americans oppose cash reparations for the descendants of enslaved people.

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Basecamp Blowup: Banning Politics At Work Prompts Over A Dozen Employees To Quit

Friday, May 07, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with tech reporter Casey Newton about the mass exodus of employees from the software company BaseCamp after a new policy rolled out that restricts political talk at work.

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Guatemalan Ambassador To The U.S Weighs In On America's Plan To Help Country

Thursday, April 29, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Guatemalan ambassador to the United States Alfonso Quiñónez about the announcement this week of U.S. aid to help control migration and meet humanitarian needs.

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Public Opinion On Labor Unions Has Remained High For Decades

Wednesday, April 14, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Gallup editor in chief Mohamed Younis about how public opinion on labor unions has changed over the years and what that means in the context of the Bessemer Amazon vote.

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Minnesota State Rep. Esther Agbaje: 'We Are Living In A Continuous State Of Trauma'

Wednesday, April 14, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Minnesota state Rep. Esther Agbaje about how the killing of Daunte Wright in the midst of the Chauvin Trial is affecting her constituents.

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Energy Policy Researcher Says Biden's Jobs Plan Tackles Climate Change

Friday, April 09, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with environmental policy expert Dr. Leah Stokes of University of California, Santa Barbara, about how President Biden's infrastructure plan addresses climate change.

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Sex Therapist Is 'Here To Help' In Her New Book Specifically For Women

Thursday, April 08, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with sex therapist Dr. Bat Sheva Marcus about her upbringing, career, and advice from her new book Sex Points.

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How Faith Leaders Have Approached Worship Differently In The Pandemic

Friday, April 02, 2021

A year of the pandemic has revealed that faith communities have reacted differently to lockdown requirements. Why have some prioritized religious freedom over public safety?

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How The Pandemic Has Affected The Ways People Worship

Thursday, December 24, 2020

The pandemic has changed the way people worship this year. Holidays spent apart. Services moved to Zoom. Some are motivated to look upward for help, while others are looking inward to find some peace.

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Whistleblower Says Mormon Church Abuses Its Tax Exempt Status

Wednesday, December 18, 2019

A former investment manager for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints filed a whistleblower complaint with the IRS, alleging misuse of nearly $100 billion worth of charitable contributions.

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'Tis In Season: A Harvest Of New VeggieTales, In Time For Christmas

Sunday, October 20, 2019

Hugely popular in the 1990s, the computer-animated Christian series — featuring Bob the Tomato and Larry the Cucumber retelling Bible stories — has been rebooted on Trinity Broadcasting Network.

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LDS Church Rolls Back Policy That Restricted Baptizing Children Of Gay Parents

Thursday, April 04, 2019

The LDS Church rolled back its 2015 policy that restricted baptizing children of gay couples and was criticized as penalizing kids. It no longer will refer to gay couples as apostates.

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