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  1. How Startups Are Using Tech To Mitigate Workplace Bias

    The idea that everyone makes automatic, subconscious associations about people is not new. But now some companies are trying to reduce the impact of such biases in the workplace.
    News · NPR Story
  2. Going Dutch: University Of Colorado Professor Studies Dutch Cycling Culture

    It’s considered one of the most bike-friendly countries in the world. University of Colorado environmental studies professor Kevin Krizek hopes his findings will help U.S. cities improve.
    News · Story
  3. Best Frenemies: Japan, Korea Mark 50th Anniversary Despite Rivalry

    A half-century ago, Japan and South Korea normalized diplomatic ties. But to celebrate, both are having to put aside longstanding bitterness that's never completely gone away.
    News · NPR Story
  4. Lessons about Alzheimer's at work, after Broncos announce owner's diagnosis

    Longtime owner Pat Bowlen, who was diagnosed with Alzheimer's, is handing over control of the team, but a trust in his name retains ownership.
    News · Story
  5. US Senate passes construction deal on Aurora VA hospital

    The U.S. Senate passed a stop-gap funding bill Friday to prevent a construction shutdown on the VA hospital project in Aurora.
    News · Entry
  6. When You See 'Trump' On A Building, It Might Not Be What You Think

    Plenty of buildings still boast Donald Trump's name in Manhattan, where he became famous as a real estate developer. But he doesn't actually own most of them — and never has.
    News · NPR Story
  7. #NPRreads: Electric Dylan, Fracking And The Iran Deal Deconstructed

    Also this week, the world's most famous DJ you've probably never heard.
    News · NPR Story
  8. 'Sesame Street' Heads To HBO. Is It A Win-Win For Kids?

    Will the deal with HBO mean Elmo and Big Bird reach fewer low-income children ... or more?
    News · NPR Story
  9. Zero Ebola Cases Reported In Sierra Leone, As Epidemic Peters Out

    A year ago, West Africa was reporting more than 500 new Ebola cases each week. This week, the region had just three. Could the epidemic finally be grinding to a halt?
    News · NPR Story
  10. Louis Stokes, Ohio's First African-American U.S. Congressman, Dies At 90

    Stokes represented Ohio for 15 terms. He also served as chairman of the House select committee investigating the assassinations of President John F. Kennedy and Martin Luther King Jr.
    News · NPR Story