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Vermont Medical School Says Goodbye To Lectures

Thursday, August 03, 2017

The University of Vermont's Larner College of Medicine is planning to phase out lectures by 2019. The dean behind the effort says lectures aren't good at engaging learners.

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Nevada Voters, Divided Over Health Care, Put Moderate Republican In Tough Spot

Friday, July 07, 2017

Amid protests during recess, Sen. Dean Heller stayed on the sidelines in his state's health care tug-of-war. Heller is one of the few moderate Republicans expected to have swaying power in the vote.

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Chesapeake Bay Dead Zones Are Fading, But Proposed EPA Cuts Threaten Success

Wednesday, June 28, 2017

After years of failed attempts at cleaning up the dead zones, the Chesapeake Bay, once a national disgrace, is teeming with wildlife again. But success is fragile, and it might be even more so now.

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Before The Rumble In The Jungle, Music Rang Out At Zaire 74

Wednesday, June 14, 2017

Trumpeter Hugh Masekela and producer Stewart Levine organized the 1974 festival and produced the new album Zaire 74: The African Artists, which captures performances by Miriam Makeba, Franco and more.

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Old Confronts New In A Gentrifying D.C. Neighborhood

Monday, January 16, 2017

In Washington, D.C., a city facing some of the most intense pressure on housing in the country, longtime residents try to negotiate a place for themselves in their changing communities.

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What It's Like To Be College-Bound And Worried About Your Immigration Status

Monday, August 08, 2016

Two high school seniors made headlines when they decided to go public with their immigration status. Here's what they're thinking about as they prepare to start college this fall.

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