Dirk van der Maelen, a Social Democratic member of Belgium's Federal Parliament, defends the country's motto, seen here: "Unity makes strength." He think Belgium needs to remain unified, now more than ever. But there are also renewed calls for the country to split into two. Melissa Block/NPR hide caption

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Belgium Terrorist Attacks Prompt A Renewed Sectarian Debate
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Belgian police and soldiers secure the area outside the Zaventem Airport in Brussels on Tuesday. The airport has been closed since the March 22 suicide bombing, and there's still no date for reopening it. Geert Vanden Wijngaert/AP hide caption

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A Week Later, No Word On When Brussels Will Reopen The Airport
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In the wake of the Brussels bombings, Belgians are visiting a makeshift memorial in the heart of the city and raising flags of countries around the world. In a country known for its divisions, some Belgians say the traumatic events has united them in ways they didn't expect. Melissa Block / NPR hide caption

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In Divided Belgium, Some Find That Trauma Unites Them
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ISIS Recruiters Feed On Working-Class, Heavily Muslim Molenbeek
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Protesters Disrupt Planned Brussels Vigil
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Hillary Clinton held her primary night event on March 15, 2016 in West Palm Beach, Florida. Mychal Watts/WireImage hide caption

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Think Twice Before Telling A Woman To Smile
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Nikko Adam, 22, gets a hug from his mother, Patti Trabosh, after his family picked him up from his sober living facility for a weekend outing. Melissa Block/NPR hide caption

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A Family Engulfed By Heroin Fights To Keep A Son Alive
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With this shot of Mount Fuji, astronaut Scott Kelly tweeted, "your majesty casts a wide shadow!" Scott Kelly/NASA hide caption

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Astronaut's Photos From Space Change How We See Earth
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Paramedic Phil Salamone carries naloxone, a drug used to reverse an opioid overdose. Melissa Block/NPR hide caption

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A Small Town Wonders What To Do When Heroin Is 'Everywhere'
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The Oggun tractor. Courtesy of Cleber LLC hide caption

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First U.S. Factory OK'd For Cuba Aims To Plow A Path Into 21st Century
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'I'm Still Here': NPR Reporter On Trying To Reconnect With Syrian Refugee
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Melissa Block reporting in China in 2008. She was on a reporting trip to southwest China when a massive earthquake hit, leaving some 90,000 dead or missing. NPR hide caption

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Melissa Block Looks Back On More Than 12 Years Hosting 'All Things Considered'
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黄梅花, 18岁. 在2008年中国西南方的毁灭性地震中失去了膝盖以下的双腿。今年将要开始高中的最后一年, 这个地方让她学会英语, 参加 SATs (美国高考)并且希望有机会能在美国或者加拿大念书。 Courtesy of Huang Meihua hide caption

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重塑因地震而破碎的生活
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Meihua and her parents shared a room at a temporary school following the earthquake. She's shown here with her mother in 2009, a year after the quake. Andrea Hsu/NPR hide caption

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Rebuilding A Life Shattered By An Earthquake In China
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