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  1. Police Find Body Of 2-Year-Old Grabbed By Alligator At Disney Resort

    The animal attacked the child after 9 p.m. on Tuesday, pulling him into the water. Authorities said his body was found intact.
    News · NPR Story
  2. After 25-Year Hiatus, First Arabic-Language 'Sesame Street' Opens Again

    Iftah Ya Simsim was one of the earliest foreign-language Sesame Street spinoffs of when it launched in 1979. But the beloved show went dark when its studio was partially destroyed during the Gulf War.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Rare 'Inverted Jenny' Stamp Turns Up 60 Years After Theft

    In 1955, a block of four rare postage stamps was stolen from a display case at a convention. Over the years, two were recovered, but there were no signs of the others — until now.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Marco Rubio May Decide To Run For Senate Re-Election After All

    The retiring Florida Republican senator is under pressure from his party to reverse course and run again this November.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Denver Area Breaks 10-Year Record With 2015 Construction Boom

    New construction has skyrocketed more than 200 percent since hitting a low point in 2009.
    News · Entry
  6. Latinos At Home And Abroad Mourn After Orlando Shooting

    Orlando's Latino community is coming together to help those affected by Sunday's shooting from afar.
    News · NPR Story
  7. A Long, Complicated Battle Over 9,000-Year-Old Bones Is Finally Over

    The 1996 discovery of Kennewick Man, one of the oldest North American human skeletons ever found, erupted in an unprecedented fight between scientists and Native American beliefs.
    News · NPR Story
  8. Decades After Cold War's End, U.S.-Russia Espionage Rivalry Evolves

    In the 1980s, the FBI and NSA dug a tunnel for espionage purposes beneath the Soviet Embassy in Washington. The spy rivalry continues, but how has the game changed since the fall of the Soviet Union?
    News · NPR Story
  9. Author Paula Reed Hester

    News · Story
  10. Blood Banks See Massive Response After Orlando Attack

    People waited for hours to donate blood in support of those wounded in a mass shooting at a gay nightclub. But — as some noted with frustration — restrictions block many gay and bi men from donating.
    News · NPR Story

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