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Jenna Fischer: Keeping It Real At 'The Office'

Jenna Fischer's character on The Office Pam began the show in 2005 with the last name Beesly. Nine years later, having married her coworker Jim Halpert (played by John Krasinsk) Pam Beesly is Pam Halpert. The love affair between Pam and Jim has been one of the show's defining plot-lines.
NPR

Rainn Wilson: 'The Office' Drone Outside Of Work

Since the very beginning of the hit NBC television series, Wilson has played beet-farming, archery-loving middle-management kook Dwight Schrute. The series concludes its nine-year run on May 16.
NPR

The 'Real Life' Of Actor Steve Carell

The comedian, also known for his work on The Daily Show and in films such as The 40-Year-Old-Virgin and Little Miss Sunshine, played paper company Dunder Mifflin boss Michael Scott on the hit NBC comedy series The Office for five years. He left the show in 2011.
NPR

Preserving The Motherhood Advice And Memories Of A Mom

When Rebecca Posamentier was pregnant with her first child, she visited StoryCorps with her mother, Carol Kirsch. The soon-to-be mother tried to glean all she could about parenting from her own mother, before it was too late.
NPR

Elizabeth Smart, Sexual Assault, And The Mormon Church

There's relief this week after three abducted women were found in Ohio. It's an ordeal that kidnap victim Elizabeth Smart knows all too well. She said that abstinence lessons she learned as a child made her feel worthless after being raped by her captor. Host Michel Martin discusses those comments with a Mormon blogger.
NPR

Cleveland Hostage's Mom 'Died Of A Broken Heart'

Amanda Berry is free after 10 years in captivity. But her mother died while Amanda was still missing. The Plain Dealer's Regina Brett says she died of a broken heart. She describes to host Michel Martin how she got to know Berry's mom over the years, and what she might say today about Amanda's escape.
NPR

Who Will Hurt The Most From Immigration Bill?

Congress is reviewing an immigration bill that could bring sweeping changes to how people come to the United States. But some prominent African American groups are finding themselves on opposite sides of the debate. Host Michel Martin examines who would benefit, and who would feel the pain, from the Senate's proposed immigration bill.

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