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U.S. Family Signs Up For Extreme Schooling In Russia

When Clifford Levy was posted to Moscow for The New York Times in 2006, he and his wife Julie Dressner decided to immerse their three children fully by sending them to a progressive Russian school. David Greene talks to the couple about what they call their "family's experiment with extreme schooling."
NPR

Italian Appeals Court To Decide Amanda Knox's Fate

American Amanda Knox has a chance at freedom after spending four years behind bars in Italy. An Italian appeals court will decide Monday whether she killed her British roommate. Knox, who says she's innocent, was convicted in 2009 along with Raffaele Sollecito in the death of fellow student Meredith Kercher. David Greene talks about the trial with Barbie Nadeau, a reporter for Newsweek, who has written a book about the trial.
NPR

Anti-Gadhafi Loyalists Accused Of Abusing Power

Residents of the Libyan capital Tripoli are growing increasingly angry at abuses said to be carried out by armed anti-Gadhafi groups. Some allege that once rebel fighting brigades have become criminal gangs, looting and intimidating at will.
NPR

China's Red-Hot Growth Gives Policymakers Pause

The U.S. economy is struggling to grow. The European Union is trying to contain a debt crisis. And, in a case of bad timing, the world's fastest-growing major economy, China, is trying to slow down to stem high inflation and what some fear is a housing bubble.
NPR

Finding The Next Steps For U.S.-Pakistan Relations

On his way out as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Adm. Mike Mullen's comments about Pakistan has given public voice to concerns about the country's intelligence agency. Those comments have raised new questions about U.S.-Pakistan relations and what the U.S. should do next.

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