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Colorado Deals Inmates A New Deck Of Cards

Colorado is the latest state to issue playing cards bearing photos of victims from unsolved crimes in the hopes that prisoners might generate fresh leads.
NPR

Army Reviewing Rape Charges Against U.S. Troops In Colombia

After some prominent scandals involving U.S. security officials in Colombia, new allegations of sex crimes are getting some traction there.
NPR

Large Crowds Expected For Walter Scott's S.C. Funeral

A funeral service is scheduled Saturday for Walter Scott, the black man killed by a white police officer in North Charleston, S.C.. NPR's Tamara Keith speaks with correspondent Martin Kaste.
NPR

With Paul, Cruz and Clinton On The Verge, 2016 Election Takes Shape

Sens. Rand Paul and Ted Cruz have announced they'll run for president, and Hillary Clinton is expected to announce on Sunday. Correspondents Mara Liasson and Don Gonyea join NPR's Tamara Keith.
NPR

New Research Shows Free Online Courses Didn't Grow As Expected

A new study of free, online college courses says that growth fell short of early expectations, as well as a pattern among users: mostly college-educated, including a surprising number of teachers.
NPR

5 Things You Should Know About Hillary Clinton

She started out as a Republican and hasn't driven a car since 1996. Here's what you may not know or just may not remember about the former secretary of state and first lady.
NPR

Magic Mirror, At The Store, Should This Top Go In My Drawer?

Craning your neck in the dressing room is just part of the shopping experience. But Neiman Marcus hopes a new digital "Memory Mirror" will make it easier to find something that fits just right.
NPR

Police-Involved Shootings Highlight Problem With Law Enforcement 'Culture'

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Seth Stoughton, an assistant professor at the University of South Carolina School of Law.
NPR

Removing Cuba From U.S. Terrorism List Would Be Mostly 'Symbolic'

NPR's Audie Cornish talks about the history of how Cuba ended up on the state-sponsored terrorism list.
NPR

Charleston Civil Rights Leaders Point To Gentrification In Racial Justice Debate

Longtime civil rights campaigners in Charleston, S.C., say the current public outcry over police racism isn't rooted in racist laws as much as it is in gentrification and a shifting population.

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