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  1. In Civilian Snapshot Of Iraq, An Artist Is A 'Corpse Washer'

    The Corpse Washer, set in Baghdad in 2003, shows the U.S. invasion through the eyes of an aspiring Shiite artist and a handler of the dead. Author Sinan Antoon says he wanted to share a new viewpoint.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Electronic Headband Prevents Migraines With Tiny Jolts

    The battery-powered device sends electrical pulses through the skin of the forehead. People who used the headband in a study had fewer migraines and took less headache medicine.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Q&A: A photographer chronicles dancers and homeless people

    Photographer Lena Prieto recently captured interactions between dancers from Denver's Wonderbound dance company and individuals from the local homeless community.
    News · Story
  4. For 'Lent Madness,' Reverend Pits Saints Against Each Other

    Rev. Tim Schenck created the March Madness-type bracket in the true spirit of the season. People learn about, then vote for their favorite saints to advance to the Golden Halo.
    News · NPR Story
  5. For Second Night, Valparaiso Fire Spreads Misery In Chile

    At least a dozen people were killed and more than 2,000 homes destroyed by a large fire that wreaked havoc Saturday and Sunday in the city of Valparaiso. Some 10,000 people have evacuated their homes.
    News · NPR Story
  6. 5 April Fools' Pranks Gone Bad

    When you pull an April Fools' prank, the joke could be on you.
    News · NPR Story
  7. Is caffeine a health hazard? A former Colorado student finds out

    Journalist Murray Carpenter’s new book takes a closer look at caffeine and how it has percolated through cultures around the world for ages.
    News · Story
  8. Another Tragedy For A City All Too Familiar With Extreme Gun Violence

    In Killeen, Texas, another mass shooting had some asking, "Again?" The flags flew at half staff as the community began to pick up the pieces.
    News · NPR Story
  9. Why The Exxon Valdez Spill Was A Eureka Moment For Science

    In the aftermath of the 1989 oil spill off the Alaskan coast, scientists expected the worst damage to be short-lived. Instead, the spill shattered conventional wisdom about oil's affect on wildlife.
    News · NPR Story
  10. U.S. Denies Visa To Iran's Controversial U.N. Envoy

    The moves comes after Congress approved legislation aimed at denying entry to Hamid Aboutalebi, who was part of a student group that seized the U.S. Embassy in Tehran in 1979.
    News · NPR Story

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