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  1. Baltimore Mayor Lifts Curfew

    Stephanie Rawlings-Black announced via Twitter that she has rescinded the curfew effective immediately.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Colorado ballot is chock full of education issues; here's what you need to know

    Should teachers' contract negotiations be open to the public? It's on the ballot, along with $1.7 billion in financial requests. A primer on the issues.
    News · Story
  3. A 'Show Boat' With An Asian-American Cast Hits The Rocks

    Racial tensions between blacks and whites are at the heart of the "Ol' Man River" musical. Asian-American actors say it doesn't make sense to get on board.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Did That Restaurant Pass Its Health Inspection? Now Yelp Will Tell You

    You might not see health inspection information until you're opening a restaurant's door. But if you're in New York and several other cities, you'll see it when you check out an eatery's Yelp page.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Avian Flu Outbreak Takes Poultry Producers Into Uncharted Territory

    Avian influenza is ravaging poultry flocks across the Upper Midwest. The virus is "doing things we've never seen it do before," and understanding about transmission is very limited, a scientist says.
    News · NPR Story
  6. How Getting Married Affects Health Insurance Tax Credits

    If marriage is on the horizon, it might be wise to set aside some money for the taxman. An increase in family income after the vows can trigger repayment of a health insurance credit.
    News · NPR Story
  7. Lunch, Not Landfill: Nonprofit Rescues Produce Rejected At U.S. Border

    Each year, millions of pounds of Mexican produce are rejected just past the border even though it's tasty and edible. Instead of the landfill, it's now going to needy families across the U.S.
    News · NPR Story
  8. How To Feed A Numbat: Zoo Cookery Aids Endangered Species

    Zoo nutritionists these days have to do more than try to keep displayed animals happy and healthy. Sometimes the goal is to bring endangered wildlife back from the brink.
    News · NPR Story
  9. Indonesia, Malaysia Agree To Take In Stranded Rohingyas

    The "boat people," as they've been called, have been stranded at sea for weeks with little food or water. Indonesia and Malaysia say they will take them in temporarily.
    News · NPR Story
  10. FEMA's Appeals Process Favored Insurance Companies Almost Every Time

    It's the latest step in a growing controversy after thousands of homeowners said insurance companies lowballed damage estimates and insurance insiders called the appeals process "rigged."
    News · NPR Story

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