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  1. What Obama Should Say And Do About Ebola

    The president is expected to announce a new U.S. effort to help stop the Ebola outbreak. What kind of help should the U.S. provide? We asked two specialists.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Kerry Seeks Iraq's Support On Move Against Islamic State

    The secretary of state's visit to Baghdad comes ahead of President Obama's speech tonight to outline a plan to combat the militant group.
    News · NPR Story
  3. Toronto Mayor Rob Ford Withdraws Re-Election Bid

    He says he is seeking treatment for a tumor in his abdomen. His brother Doug Ford will run in his place. Earlier this year, Rob Ford took time off from his job to seek help for substance abuse.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Greg Norman Says He's Lucky Not To Have Cut His Hand Off

    After a chainsaw accident, Australian golfer Greg Norman posted photos this weekend showing him recovering from the ordeal. Norman had been cutting branches off a tree at his Florida home.
    News · NPR Story
  5. Heineken Owners Reportedly Rebuff SABMiller's Purchase Offer

    In a move seen as a way to fight off Anheuser-Busch InBev, brewer SABMiller reportedly offered to buy Heineken. The family that controls Heineken rejected the idea, Bloomberg News says.
    News · NPR Story
  6. Tejay van Garderen plans to defend USA Pro Challenge wins

    The Aspen resident won the USA Pro Challenge cycling championship for the second time in a row on Sunday in Denver.
    News · Story
  7. Could Ebola Become As Contagious As The Flu?

    Currently, Ebola is known to spread only through contact with body fluids. Some people have worried that Ebola could start spreading through the air. But scientists say that's not likely.
    News · NPR Story
  8. New owner plans to restore historic Tabor Opera House to former glory

    $5 million in renovations is needed to return Leadville’s historic opera house to a year-round venue for the performing arts.
    News · Story
  9. In Korea, Adoptees Fight To Change Culture That Sent Them Overseas

    Two years ago, South Korea passed a law informed by the experiences of the 160,000 people who were adopted to other countries after World War II. Steve Haruch examines the law's history and legacy.
    News · NPR Story
  10. U.S. Says Allies In Middle East And Elsewhere Want To Help Fight ISIS

    On a weekend that saw extremist group the Islamic State release a video showing the murder of a Western hostage, support for a coalition to fight the group is building.
    News · NPR Story

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