appears in the following:

What the shooting in Uvalde has meant for the Latino community

Saturday, June 04, 2022

While the nation is reeling from the shooting in Uvalde, Texas, the Latino community is being hit particularly hard as they see the names and photos of the victims who look and sound like them.

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For Latinos, the Uvalde shooting has an extra layer of grief and trauma

Friday, June 03, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Maria Maldonado-Morales, clinical social worker at Texas Children's Hospital, about the way Latinos have felt after the shooting in Uvalde.

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Ukraine and Scotland face off on the football field on Wednesday

Tuesday, May 31, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Alan Pattullo, specialist sports writer at The Scotsman, about the football match between Scotland and Ukraine.

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2 senators are working across the aisle to address the mental health crisis

Thursday, May 19, 2022

Democratic Sen. Chris Murphy and Republican Sen. Bill Cassidy first teamed up six years ago on mental health legislation. Now, we check in on this unlikely duo's work to update it.

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How the U.S. and Russia feel about Finland and Sweden joining NATO

Thursday, May 19, 2022

Finland and Sweden have long kept a neutral position between the West and Russia. But that changed after Moscow invaded Ukraine. Today, the leaders of the two Nordic nations were at the White House.

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The significance of McDonald's golden arches in Russia

Tuesday, May 17, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Kristy Ironside, a Russia historian at McGill University, about the significance of McDonald's leaving Russia.

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It's a mink... It's a muskrat... It's an otter in the Detroit River

Tuesday, May 17, 2022

The first recorded sighting of a river otter in the Detroit River in more than 100 years is an indicator that the environment is improving.

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Protests in Sri Lanka have turned violent amid power, food and medicine shortages

Friday, May 13, 2022

NPR's Adrian Florido talks with journalist Sulochana Ramiah about Sri Lanka's protests, which have turned violent. The country is in crisis, with power blackouts and food shortages.

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New podcast examines what went wrong to lead to the Surfside condominium collapse

Friday, May 13, 2022

NPR's Adrian Florido talks with journalists Paul Beban and Sarah Blaskey about their podcast Collapse: Disaster in Surfside, which looks at the deadly collapse of the Champlain Towers South in 2021.

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In Puerto Rico, the arrests of elected officials worsen trust in government

Thursday, May 12, 2022

NPR's Adrian Florido talks with Benjamin Torres Gotay, a reporter and columnist for Puerto Rico's El Nuevo Dia, about recent arrests of elected officials related to corruption.

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If Roe is reversed, Indigenous people see even more barriers to body sovereignty

Wednesday, May 11, 2022

NPR's Adrian Florido speaks with Pauly Denetclaw, correspondent with Indian Country Today, about her reporting on the what it will mean for Indigenous people if Roe v. Wade'is overturned.

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A spying scandal and the fate of Western Sahara

Wednesday, May 11, 2022

Diplomatic relations between Spain and Morocco are tense after it was revealed that the phone of Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez had been hacked with the spyware Pegasus.

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'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn' rakes in the green

Tuesday, May 10, 2022

Shot Sage Blue Marilyn has always been one of the late artist Andy Warhol's most famous pieces. Now, it's the most expensive.

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Broadband companies pledge to help low income families pay for high speed internet

Monday, May 09, 2022

The Biden administration is rolling out its new push to lower internet costs. But it's hard to promote the program to people who don't have internet.

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Middle East expert weighs in on string of prison releases in Egypt

Friday, May 06, 2022

NPR's Adrian Florido talks with Mirette Mabrouk, founding director of the Egypt program at the Middle East Institute, about the recent string of political prisoner releases in Egypt.

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Former U.S. consul in Rio de Janeiro raises new alarms about Brazil's Bolsonaro

Thursday, May 05, 2022

The former U.S. consul in Rio de Janeiro, Scott Hamilton, speaks about his concerns about Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro, and the implications for democratic institutions in the country.

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Biden is shoring up South American ties to help counter Russia

Wednesday, March 09, 2022

President Biden met with Colombian President Iván Duque days after senior administration officials made a secret trip to meet with Venezuelan leader Nicolas Maduro, who has strong ties with Russia.

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Watch: Biden to announce free COVID tests, aid for hospitals to deal with omicron

Tuesday, December 21, 2021

The U.S. government plans to buy a half-billion at-home COVID test kits and mail them to people who want them, with deliveries beginning in January.

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The U.S. Launches A Drone Strike On An ISIS-K Target

Friday, August 27, 2021

ISIS-K had claimed responsibility for the attack at the Kabul airport. President Biden vowed, "We will not forgive. We will not forget. We will hunt you down and make you pay."

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There's A Big Push For Electric Cars, With The White House Teaming Up With Automakers

Thursday, August 05, 2021

Major automakers and the Biden administration are announcing a goal of all new car sales being 40% to 50% electric vehicles by 2030. The White House also unveiled its plan for new vehicle standards.

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