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Will Arizona Police Ask To 'Show Your Papers'?

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On Monday the U.S. Supreme Court upheld a provision of the Arizona immigration law known as "show me your papers." The law instructs law enforcement officers to question the immigration status of people stopped for other reasons that are suspected of being in the state illegally. For a look at how this is being implemented, All Things Considered host Audie Cornish speaks with Tucson Police Chief Roberto Villasenor.
NPR

A Love Letter To Literature: Reading Gabo In 'The Paris Review'

Gabriel Garcia Marquez died Thursday. It would be hard to overstate the importance of his novels, but author Gustavo Arellano recommends getting to know him in a different medium.
NPR

In The Land Of Razor Clams, Dinner Hides Deep Within The Sand

Clam digging satisfies that primeval urge to go out into nature and find free food. And inveterate Washington state clam diggers admit they compete to get their daily limit of 15 clams.
NPR

Are Democrats Trying To Energize The Base With The Race Card?

Top Democrats have said recently that some GOP opposition to President Obama and his agenda is based on race. It's an explosive message that might drive Democratic voters to the polls.
NPR

Should College Dropouts Be Honored By Their Alma Maters?

From a Top Gun sequel starring drones to Howard University's pick of Puff Daddy as its commencement speaker, the Barbershop guys weigh in on the week's news.

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