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NCAA Loses Court Ruling In Athletes' Antitrust Case

A federal judge sided with college football and basketball players who say they're being used to help sell video games, TV broadcasts, and other content without being paid.
NPR

Federal Judge Rules Some College Players Are Entitled To Payment

College athletes scored a victory in court. A federal judge issued a ruling that the NCAA violated antitrust law by prohibiting athletes from payment for the use of their names, images and likenesses.
NPR

James Brady's Death Is Ruled A Homicide

His wounds were inflicted 33 years ago, but James Brady died from John Hinckley Jr.'s attack on President Reagan, according to Washington, D.C., police who cite a Virginia medical examiner's report.
NPR

A Top Immigration Judge Calls For Shift On 'Fast-Tracking'

A call to stop fast-tracking deportation hearings of unaccompanied minors comes from an unusual source: a judge who says the current practice could lead to many appeals.
NPR

Lake Erie's Toxic Bloom Has Ohio Farmers On The Defensive

Ohio farmers say they are not the only ones to blame for Toledo's polluted drinking water. They say they are using only as much fertilizer as they need to grow their crops.
NPR

Unlike Some Of Their Fathers, Today's Married Men Seek A 'Full Partner'

Audie Cornish speaks with Stephanie Coontz, professor of family studies at Evergreen State College, about how American men have changed in marriage and family life over the past 50 years.
NPR

A Summer School Math Problem: How To Fit A Full Year In 5 Weeks?

It's a nightmare borne by many kids: summer school. Within five weeks, students are expected to complete a course that would otherwise be conducted over a whole year.
NPR

If A Water Main Isn't Broke, Don't Fix It (For 300 Years?)

Recent water-related problems in Los Angeles and Ohio have put a focus on infrastructure. Many of the pipes in the U.S. are more than 100 years old and may not be replaced for another 100 years.
NPR

With No Plan From Congress, Homeland Security Improvises

More than $400 million is being moved from other programs to keep Immigration and Customs Enforcement and Customs and Border Protection from running out of money.
NPR

Preventing HIV With Medicine Can Carry A Stigma

No doctor would refuse to prescribe cholesterol-lowering statins to patients because they're overweight. But despite guidelines, some doctors aren't offering preventive drugs to those at risk for HIV.

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