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  1. From daddy with love: Letters to daughter reveal father's view of Korean War

    Ann Marie Hughes of Denver has compiled a book of letters written to her Mom by her grandfather during the Korean War. "Letters to Ann" features the words of Captain John Hughes who served as a medical officer on the battlefield.
    News · Story
  2. Federal Brain Science Project Aims To Restore Soldiers' Memory

    President Obama has launched basic research to help scientists peer deep into the individual nerve circuits in the brain. There's also a more practical effort to restore the memories of injured soldiers by outfitting them with specialized brain implants.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Is The Internet Domain Land Rush A Land Rush At All?

    Domain names are the real estate of the Internet, and they are bought and sold every day. But until recently, space in the cyber real estate market has been cramped. But soon there's going to be a lot more than .coms out there, and a lot of companies are bidding huge amounts to get the new Internet addresses.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Menu Site Makes It Easy To Compare Restaurant Fat Stats

    MenuStat, a site launched by the New York City Health Department, aggregates detailed nutritional information about menu items at the nation's largest restaurants. The department hopes it will encourage consumers to choose healthier items on the menu.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Northern Colorado sanctuary for wolf dogs seeks home safe from floods, fires

    A sanctuary for wolf dogs northwest of Fort Collins, Colo., has been rocked by floods and fires.
    News · Story
  6. Old Dogs, New Data: Canines May Have Been Domesticated In Europe

    A study of DNA extracted from wolf and dog fossils suggests that ancient wolf populations in Europe are the direct ancestors of most modern-day domestic dogs. The study suggests wolves became dogs between 18,800 and 32,100 years ago, before the start of agriculture.
    News · NPR Story
  7. Britain To Build New Nuclear Plant, Bucking European Trend

    The plant, to be built by a French company, would be the first in Britain in 20 years. France and Britain are among the few European nations that are planning an energy future with a strong nuclear component. Across much of the continent, existing plants are being phased out, most notably in Germany.
    News · NPR Story
  8. Democrats Try To Stanch Political Bleeding From Obamacare

    The Affordable Care Act's rollout has taken the remarkable Democratic Party unity that existed during the government shutdown and smashed it to smithereens.
    News · NPR Story
  9. Incognito: 'My Actions Were Coming From A Place Of Love'

    Richie Incognito was suspended by the Miami Dolphins for allegedly sending threatening messages to a younger teammate. The story surfaced a conversation about bullying, race and the culture inside the NFL.
    News · NPR Story
  10. Secret Persuasion: How Big Campaign Donors Stay Anonymous

    Tax-exempt social welfare groups have become the vehicle of choice for big political contributions. NPR, in partnership with the Center for Responsive Politics, traces the money moving through a Washington, D.C., group, and the law that makes this activity possible.
    News · NPR Story

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