Two Months After Typhoon Haiyan, Coding On The Rise, Rape Cases Revisited

Young survivors of Typhoon Haiyan brave December rain as they ask for gifts from residents in the streets of Tacloban, Philippines. Months after the storm, cleanup is still ongoing and many of the more than 6,000 dead have yet to be identified. i i

Young survivors of Typhoon Haiyan brave December rain as they ask for gifts from residents in the streets of Tacloban, Philippines. Months after the storm, cleanup is still ongoing and many of the more than 6,000 dead have yet to be identified. Ted Aljibe /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Ted Aljibe /AFP/Getty Images
Young survivors of Typhoon Haiyan brave December rain as they ask for gifts from residents in the streets of Tacloban, Philippines. Months after the storm, cleanup is still ongoing and many of the more than 6,000 dead have yet to be identified.

Young survivors of Typhoon Haiyan brave December rain as they ask for gifts from residents in the streets of Tacloban, Philippines. Months after the storm, cleanup is still ongoing and many of the more than 6,000 dead have yet to be identified.

Ted Aljibe /AFP/Getty Images

In this week's podcast edition of Weekends on All Things Considered, the lasting impact of Typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines, a beloved author writes in a new genre, and some U.S. cities look to reopen thousands of old rape cases.

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