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Actress Sues IMDB, But It's Internet Privacy On Trial

Actress Junie Hoang has sued the Internet Movie Database, which is owned by Amazon, because the site reveals her age. She believes that could cost her work. It's more than a case of Hollywood's age prejudice, starting with where Amazon got her birth date in the first place.
NPR

Letters: On 'Winter Songs'

Robert Siegel and Melissa Block correct a story from Thursday's show, and read emails from listeners about a "Winter Songs" segment.
NPR

A Mom Becomes A Man, And A Family Sticks Together

This spring, Les and Scott GrantSmith will mark their 25th wedding anniversary. The couple raised two daughters along the way. But 15 years ago, they hit a crisis that nearly broke the family apart. They solved it by embracing a unique approach — and each other.
NPR

Is 'Game Change' Fair To Sarah Palin? You Betcha

The HBO made-for-TV movie, which focuses on John McCain's selection of Sarah Palin as his running mate in the 2008 election, has already been attacked by conservative groups. But TV critic David Bianculli says the movie is fair — and balanced.
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A Bestselling Book Becomes An HBO Movie About A 'Dynamic Moment'

Commentator Eric Deggans says the HBO film Game Change, based on a much-discussed book about the 2008 campaign, may inform the way we see the 2012 election.
NPR

Letters: On Belarus And 'Chitty Chitty Bang Bang'

Robert Siegel and Melissa Block correct the record by reading emails from listeners who heard mistakes in Tuesday's program; one, about the geo-political state of Belarus, and the other about the movie Chitty Chitty Bang Bang.
NPR

Fight For GOP Nomination Is Over But Will Still Go On

Usually by this time in the nominating contests, the GOP has given its heart to its hero, and it's lights out for the rest. But once again, the GOP of 2012 refused to read the usual script.
NPR

What Baseball Really Needs: Mr. Personality

In baseball, there were always a fair complement of coaching characters: old cracker-barrel philosophers, feisty wise guys and even a few sardonic intellectuals. But the oddballs are diminishing — with the exception of Bobby Valentine of the Boston Red Sox.

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