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Where Is Driverless Car Technology Now?

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Cars can do all sorts of things automatically these days — parallel park, adjust headlights, and sense when you're tired and sound an alarm or vibrate the driver seat. Cars also exist, albeit not yet on the consumer market, that can operate entirely free of a human driver. Two states, Nevada and Florida, are already considering regulating the operation of driverless cars. Audie Cornish talks with Bryant Walker Smith, who studies driverless car technology and policy at Stanford University, for more.
NPR

Once Outlaws, Young Lords Find A Museum Home For Radical Roots

Inspired by the Black Panthers, the Young Lords were formed in New York City by a group of Puerto Rican youth in 1969. Their history is now on display in a new exhibition.
NPR

Europe's Taste For Caviar Is Putting Pressure On A Great Lakes Fish

Scientists say lake herring, a key fish in Lake Superior's food web, is suffering because of mild winters and Europe's appetite for roe. Some say the species may be at risk of "collapse."
NPR

Once Outlaws, Young Lords Find A Museum Home For Radical Roots

Inspired by the Black Panthers, the Young Lords were formed in New York City by a group of Puerto Rican youth in 1969. Their history is now on display in a new exhibition.
NPR

Google Brings Internet Service To Sri Lanka Through, Balloons?

Google has successfully launched its "Project Loon" in Sri Lanka. The goal of the program is to use a series of high-altitude balloons to bring 3G service to underserved areas.

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