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Looking To Rebuild, Egypt Leans On New Constitution

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Back in 2011, thousands of Egyptians put their lives on the line to start a revolution that would bring down a dictator. Now the justice and freedoms at the heart of that struggle are being defined in a brand new constitution. Weekend Edition host Rachel Martin talks with Nathan Brown, a professor of law in the Arab world at George Washington University, about what's at stake.
NPR

Out Of Juvenile Corrections, Poems Of Fury, Loss — And Lingering Beauty

Over 1,000 students submitted their work for Words Unlocked, a poetry contest for juveniles in corrections. Two young poets split the top prize — and they've shared their poems with NPR.
NPR

Farmers Wait, And Wait, For Guest Workers Amid H-2A Visa Delays

For the third year in a row, the H-2A visa program is running behind. That's left farmers waiting for planters and pickers even as the harvest season is well underway.
NPR

Guns Strike Emotional Chords For People On Both Sides Of The Political Debate

Both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have been talking a lot about guns recently. But how much will that issue matter with voters in November?
NPR

After Breast Cancer Diagnosis, She Channeled Her Ups And Downs Into Texts

NPR's Scott Simon talks with Natalie Sun about her project, textingwithcancer.com. The website won a Webby award, and documents her pessimism and optimism while undergoing chemotherapy.

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