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  1. Man Who Jumped Fence, Entered White House Had A Knife

    The Secret Service is looking into how a Texas man was able to breach the White House's security Friday. The man scaled a fence and opened a door to the residence before being arrested.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Toyota Becomes Latest Automaker To Issue Recalls Over Faulty Airbags

    Since 2008, almost 16 million vehicles have been recalled over worries that airbags might explode if exposed to high humidity for long periods of time.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Mexico Pays To Help Its Citizens Avoid Deportation From The U.S.

    Applying to the program for immigrants illegally brought to the U.S. as children provides a work permit and prevents deportation, but costs $465. Mexico is helping some of its citizens with that cost.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Researchers hope to bring cutting-edge cancer treatment to Colorado

    Researchers want to test a more targeted form of radiation therapy used in countries like Japan and Germany. They say the treatment leads to much higher cancer survival rates.
    News · Story
  5. U.S. Lets 141 Trillion Calories Of Food Go To Waste Each Year

    Americans wasted 31 percent of all food that was available in 2010, the USDA reports. For the first time, the agency calculated what that means in terms of calories, too.
    News · NPR Story
  6. Q&A: Why the American system of higher education is at the breaking point

    As tuition rates grow and student loan debt passes $1 trillion, a new film showing in Denver looks at whether college is worth it, and examines why this American institution is at the breaking point.
    News · Story
  7. Where Activists See Gray, Albuquerque Police See Black And White

    If a suspect threatens officers, police say they have a right to defend themselves. But a Justice Department report said the police in Albuquerque have used force unnecessarily; two ex-officers agree.
    News · NPR Story
  8. Residents uneasy about immigrant shift into suburbs

    Immigrant families living in the U.S. illegally have been moving out of urban areas into the suburbs. That's creating new tensions with some of the people who live there.
    News · NPR Story
  9. Latest Developments In The Ebola Story

    The family of the first patient to be diagnosed in the U.S. with the deadly disease ends a 21-day observation period with no symptoms. Meanwhile, the WHO declared Nigeria Ebola-free.
    News · NPR Story
  10. A Tabor Opera House tale of a performer and her alluring red tights

    The historic opera house’s current owner, Sharon Bland, shares a story from the theater’s past with CPR arts editor Chloe Veltman.
    News · Story

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