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Right-Wing Demonstrators Gather At The Capitol In Support Of The Jan. 6 Rioters

Saturday, September 18, 2021

Demonstrators plan to protest the ongoing criminal cases of individuals charged in the violence at the U.S. Capitol. NPR has been tracking the progress of every case.

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How Many Dads Does It Take To Screw In A Lightbulb? Father's Day By The Numbers

Sunday, June 20, 2021

Father's Day happens each year on the third Sunday in June. Here are some fun facts — and a few groaners — to celebrate the day we honor all the dads out there.

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New Videos Underscore The Violence Against Police At The Jan. 6 Capitol Riot

Friday, June 18, 2021

In response to a motion filed by NPR and other media organizations, the Justice Department released new videos which prosecutors say show assaults on police officers at the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.

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The Capitol Siege: The Arrested And Their Stories

Friday, March 05, 2021

More than 250 people have been charged in the Jan. 6 Capitol riot. NPR is looking at the cases. Each provides clues to questions surrounding the attack: Who joined the mob? What did they do? And why?

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Antifa Didn't Storm The Capitol. Just Ask The Rioters.

Tuesday, March 02, 2021

Many charged in the Capitol riot mentioned antifa in relation to the attack, describing the anti-fascist movement as an enemy and refuting the baseless claim that Trump supporters weren't involved.

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Nearly 1 In 5 Defendants In Capitol Riot Cases Served In The Military

Thursday, January 21, 2021

Amid rising concern over domestic extremism, an NPR analysis found military veterans were overrepresented in those charged in the attack on the U.S. Capitol when compared to the general population.

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In Atlanta, A Wave Of Coronavirus Deaths And The Questions Left In Its Wake

Tuesday, December 29, 2020

At least 17 residents at an assisted living home in Atlanta died of COVID-19 this spring. It is the company's only home in Georgia in a Black neighborhood and the only one to suffer a severe outbreak.

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What Went Wrong At Arbor Terrace

Sunday, December 27, 2020

At least 17 residents died of COVID-19 at an assisted living facility. In Georgia, it is the company's only home in a Black neighborhood and the only one to suffer a severe outbreak.

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Crowds Assemble Across Washington In Mass Demonstrations Against Police Violence

Saturday, June 06, 2020

Near the White House, in front of the Lincoln Memorial and throughout the capital, people are gathering again in what has become a focal point of the nationwide protests over police brutality.

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VIDEO: What The U.S. Is Doing About Its Testing Swab Shortage

Monday, May 25, 2020

To contain the coronavirus, the U.S. needs to be able to test a lot of people. But we're facing a shortage of a key ingredient: the swab. Here's why these swabs are so hard to source.

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'She Wasn't Alone,' A Doctor Reflects On New York City's Coronavirus Peak

Sunday, May 17, 2020

A pediatric cardiologist working at a hospital in the Bronx reflects on treating adults after part of the Children's Hospital at Montefiore Medical Center was converted to an adult COVID-19 unit.

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Despite Early Warnings, U.S. Took Months To Expand Swab Production For COVID-19 Test

Tuesday, May 12, 2020

Widespread testing for COVID-19 is still not happening in the U.S. Although experts have been urging the federal government since February, it took until late April to ramp up production.

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Amid Pandemic, Hospitals Lay Off 1.4M Workers In April

Sunday, May 10, 2020

An estimated 1.4 million healthcare workers lost their jobs in April. It's an ironic twist that as the COVID-19 pandemic spreads across the country, hospitals aren't making much money.

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As Hospitals Lose Revenue, More Than A Million Health Care Workers Lose Jobs

Friday, May 08, 2020

Faced with lost revenue from canceled elective procedures, hospitals laid off 1.4 million health care workers in April, including nearly 135,000 from hospitals.

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Small Business Rescue Earned Banks $10 Billion In Fees

Wednesday, April 22, 2020

Banks handling the federal government's loan program for small businesses made more than $10 billion in fees, while thousands of small businesses were shut out of the program.

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A Month After Emergency Declaration, Trump's Promises Largely Unfulfilled

Monday, April 13, 2020

On March 13, President Trump promised to mobilize private and public resources to respond to the coronavirus. NPR followed up on each promise and found little action had been taken.

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Burials On New York Island Are Not New, But Are Increasing During Pandemic

Friday, April 10, 2020

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio acknowledged that more people are being buried at the city's potter's field, but stressed that only the bodies of the unclaimed would be buried there.

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Want To See What Your City's Pandemic Plan Says? Good Luck.

Thursday, April 02, 2020

NPR reached out to the public health departments serving some of the largest cities in the U.S. Most did not have their most current pandemic response plan posted publicly and many were out of date.

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Hospital Workers: Tell Us Your Coronavirus Experience

Wednesday, April 01, 2020

NPR is seeking health care providers working in hospitals to document their personal experiences working during the coronavirus pandemic.

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Tornado Strikes Arkansas City; Officials Say Pandemic Closures Kept People Safe

Sunday, March 29, 2020

The tornado injured at least 22 people and caused extensive damage to many properties. Officials attribute the relatively low number of casualties in part to social distancing and business shutdowns.

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