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  1. One More Speed Bump For Your Retirement Fund: Basic Human Impulse

    Basic human impulses often conflict with saving for retirement. For one thing, people hate losing something — even more than we love winning. Behavioral economists call this "loss aversion."
    News · NPR Story
  2. Restaurants: The Modern-Day Lab For Our Smartphone-Obsessed Ways

    Servers and bartenders say those addictive glowing screens are changing restaurant experiences, and not for the better. "This is just sort of the new norm," psychology professor Thomas Plante says.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Washington Mudslide Death Toll Rises To 30

    Authorities in Washington state's Snohomish County say all of the victims recovered so far died of blunt force trauma and not from suffocation, as some family members had feared.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Americans Are On The Move, But In The Wrong Direction

    People are having a harder time moving toward the places with the most economic opportunity. High cost of living is driving them to cheaper places, where job options are more limited.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Vaccine researcher struggles with how to reach hesitant parents

    When "balanced information" means wildly different things to parents and medical professionals, conversations can quickly go awry.
    News · Story
  6. 'Pay Secrecy' Policies At Work: Often Illegal, And Misunderstood

    President Obama has signed an order that reinforces part of a law that's existed for nearly 80 years: Employees can discuss compensation without fear of retaliation. Here's what you should know.
    News · NPR Story
  7. Patients Often Win If They Appeal A Denied Health Claim

    Obamacare set national rules for appealing a denied health claim — a process that used to vary by employer and state. Consumers should appeal more often, advocates say. Half the time, they'll win.
    News · NPR Story
  8. OpenAir at SXSW: Exclusive CO downloads

    Colorado Public Radio · Story
  9. Estrogen May Not Help Prevent Fuzzy Thinking After Menopause

    Women with naturally higher levels of estrogen after menopause don't have better memory or mental skills, Stanford researchers say. It's yet another dent in the long-held belief that the hormone is linked to mental sharpness.
    News · NPR Story
  10. Typhoon at OpenAir

    Kyle Morton, frontman for the Portland, Ore., 12-piece indie act Typhoon, made time to play an acoustic set in our CPR Performance Studio before the band's sold-out set at Denver's Bluebird Theater on Thursday night.
    OpenAir · Story