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Fiery British Imam Found Guilty Of Terrorism Charges

Abu Hamza, an Islamic cleric alleged to have started an al-Qaida camp in the U.S., has been convicted on terrorism charges in a New York courtroom.
NPR

In Rare Concession, Credit Suisse Admits Criminal Wrongdoing

Credit Suisse will plead guilty to criminal charges and pay over $2 billion in fines in connection to allegations of tax evasion. But the CEO and chairman are reportedly expected to keep their jobs.
NPR

In 'Raging Bull' Ruling, High Court Sides With Co-Writer's Daughter

The Supreme Court delivered a blow on behalf of writers, giving a screenwriter's daughter a chance to prove in court that the critically acclaimed movie Raging Bull infringed her father's copyright.
NPR

California Chrome's Triple Crown Hopes Hang On By A Nasal Strip

For one day, California Chrome's hopes for a Triple Crown were in danger. In its first two races, the horse had worn a nasal strip, which wasn't permitted at Belmont Park — until Monday.
NPR

Supreme Court Will Hear TSA Whistleblower Case

The case pits the Department of Homeland Security against a former air marshal who told reporters about policies he didn't agree with, including a plan to not put agents on long flights.
NPR

Six Words: 'You've Got To Be Taught' Intolerance

A huge hit upon its release, the 1949 musical South Pacific still resonates with contributors to The Race Card Project — particularly a song about how prejudice is learned, not innate.
NPR

Unity Is A Difficult Mission For Christians In Israel

In Israel, Christians make up just 2 percent of the population. Their numbers are rising and the population diversifying.
NPR

The American Story, As It Was Reported To The Rest Of The Nation

A new exhibit about ethnic newspapers, radio and TV stations and other media outlets has opened at the Newseum in Washington, D.C.
NPR

Court User Fees Bill Defendants For Their Punishment

Courts have found a new source of funding by charging fees to defendants who go through the criminal justice system. NPR's Joe Shapiro tells NPR's Lynn Neary about his year-long investigation into the fees.
NPR

How It Happened: 10 Years Of Gay Marriage

On May 17 10 years ago, Massachusetts issued the first fully legal same-sex marriage license in the United States. Tanya McCloskey and Marcia Kadish were the recipients of that license. The growing acceptance of gay marriage in the U.S. is due in part to gay advertising and public support of gay-friendly workplace policies. Marketing expert David Paisley explains how that change happened to guest host Tess Vigeland.

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