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Egypt's Military Government Quiets Revolutionaries

It's been nearly a year since the uprising began in Egypt that toppled President Hosni Mubarak. The revolutionaries that started it all are again finding themselves persecuted. The military council that runs Egypt is targeting them, using the court system and prison to shut them up. Unlike a year ago, the revolutionaries can no longer count on much popular support.
NPR

A Look Back At Bosnia, Through Angelina Jolie's Eyes

Angelina Jolie was just 16 when the war in Bosnia began, and she paid little heed to it at the time. But as her awareness of international issues grew, her attention was drawn back to the conflict. Now, that war is the subject of her debut film as a writer and director, In the Land of Blood and Honey.
NPR

After 20 Years, An Iraqi Returns To A Changed Land

After two decades in the U.S., Aseel Albanna couldn't wait to return to Baghdad, the place where she grew up. But the city has changed so much, she barely recognized parts of it.
NPR

Timoney Discusses New Job Training Bahraini Police

Robert Siegel talks to John Timoney, senior vice president for business development and senior consultant for police and security matters for Andrews International, a consulting firm with offices throughout the U.S. and the world. He has been recruited by Bahrain for police training. Timoney is a former Miami and Philadelphia police chief, who won accolades for fighting crime and curbing police shootings of civilians. But his handling of street demonstrations during the Free Trade Area of the Americas summit in 2003 brought lawsuits from the American Civil Liberties Union over the same issues of excessive force and unlawful arrests.

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