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  1. New Hampshire Says It Will Now Allow D.C. Residents To Buy Booze

    Last week, a group of Washingtonians visiting New Hampshire were told they couldn't buy alcohol because their IDs weren't from a state.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Sizing Down Food Waste: What's The Worst Thing To Toss?

    Americans throw out a lot of food. And a lot of meat. That means our waste has a bigger impact on the global food supply than vegetarian discards. Why? Blame it on hidden calories.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Two Former State Attorneys General Arrested In Utah

    The former chief law enforcement officers face 23 counts of bribery, obstruction of justice and other charges. Utah Gov. Gary Herbert calls it "a black eye" for the state.
    News · NPR Story
  4. White House Urges Lawmakers To Address Popular Tax Dodge

    Treasury Secretary Jack Lew has signaled his intention to push for legislation shutting down "corporate inversions," techniques commonly used by companies to dodge the corporate income tax.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Hickenlooper's push for fracking compromise runs into roadblocks

    The governor is trying to broker a deal to avoid ballot measures restricting drilling. A key interest group signed on amid controversy, but some legislators are unsupportive.
    News · Story
  6. From Calif. Teachers, More Nuanced Views On Tenure

    Some teachers say they want to preserve tenure, but add that it's time for a look at the rules.
    News · NPR Story
  7. Militias Clash At Libyan Airport For Fourth Day

    The Tripoli airport has become a battleground between rival groups. The United Nations pulled its personnel out of the country earlier this week due to concerns about violence around the country.
    News · NPR Story
  8. Lotteries Take In Billions, Often Attract The Poor

    Americans wager nearly $60 billion a year on lotteries. Revenues help states, which use the money to provide services. But researchers say the games often draw low-income gamblers who are on welfare.
    News · NPR Story
  9. Francis Scott Key, John Philip Sousa and 'The Star-Spangled Banner'

    Five facts you may not know about the national anthem, its creators and its critics.
    Classical · Story
  10. Patients With Low-Cost Insurance Struggle To Find Specialists

    A Houston internist who supported the Affordable Care Act now finds that many of her patients who bought less expensive coverage have trouble getting the specialized care they need.
    News · NPR Story