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Al-Jazeera America Prepares Farewell Broadcast

Al-Jazeera America, the news network that was backed by the ruling family of Qatar and struggled to gain traction in the U.S., will sign off for good after a three-hour farewell broadcast on Tuesday.
NPR

War Crimes Investigators Secretly Build Cases Against Syrian Officials

Renee Montagne talks to Ben Taub, who in The New Yorker, traces the journey of secret documents from Syria to an undisclosed location, and explains how they could be used for war crimes prosecutions.
NPR

With Hollywood's Advanced Digital Face-Lifting, Do We Even Need Actors?

You can now digitally replace just about anything on an actor's body — including the actor himself. Journalist Logan Hill explains this practice of often invisible digital retouching in media.
NPR

'The Boston Globe' Imagines A Trump-Run America

The Boston Globe printed a mock front page Sunday on its Ideas section, satirizing a potential Donald Trump presidency. Editor Kathleen Kingsbury explains why.
NPR

Revisiting 'Rolling Stone's' Discredited Campus Rape Story

T. Rees Shapiro, a Washington Post reporter who helped break the story, brings us updates on what's happened since the magazine retracted its story about a rape at the University of Virginia.
NPR

Panama Is More Than A Hashtag

Panamanians are upset about their country's international reputation in light of the Panama Papers leak, which exposed the country as helping the world's rich and corrupt hide their money.
NPR

How Janice Min Transformed 'The Hollywood Reporter' Into A Glamorous Weekly

And they said print is dead. Janice Min turned around Us Weekly and now The Hollywood Reporter — transforming a trade daily into a glossy magazine relevant to advertisers and the movie community.
NPR

For Some Asian-Americans, Calvin Trillin's Chinese Food Poem Is Unappetizing

A satirical poem in The New Yorker about Chinese food in the U.S. has left many Asian-American writers with a bad taste in their mouths.
NPR

Panama Papers Leak Is The Result Of Unprecedented Media Collaboration

NPR's Ari Shaprio interviews Gerard Ryle, director of the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists. Ryle coordinated with over one hundred media organizations around the world to read and analyze the 11.5 million files from the Panama Papers leak.
NPR

First Mention: Susan Stamberg Celebrates 45th Anniversary At NPR

Our "First Mention" feature salutes Susan Stamberg on her 45th anniversary at NPR. She began as a production assistant on April 5, 1971 and was first heard on air in June 1971.

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