Johnny Jackson looks out the back door of his home as he talks to his neighbors in New Orleans. Jackson's home is still under construction 10 years after Hurricane Katrina nearly destroyed his property. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Hurricane Katrina: 10 Years Of Recovery And Reflection

At A Shelter Of Last Resort, Decency Prevailed Over Depravity

Ten years ago, 25,000 people huddled inside the Morial Convention Center in New Orleans seeking shelter from Hurricane Katrina. The fiasco there came to epitomize the chaotic, inadequate response.

Ira Kaplan (left) and James McNew of Yo La Tengo in NPR's New York City studios. Mike Katzif/NPR hide caption

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Music Interviews

Yo La Tengo: 'When We Let The World In, It Can Be So Profound'

The New Jersey band's members say their longevity comes from not projecting ideas onto themselves. Their new album, Stuff Like That There, features covers and reworked songs.

A trader fills orders Monday in the Standard & Poor's 500 stock index options pit at the Chicago Board Options Exchange. Watching market numbers plummet can make investors queasy, but analysts say keeping a level head through volatility is the best course. Scott Olson/Getty Images hide caption

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Your Money

Keep Calm And Carry The 1: Investors Often Miscalculate Amid Volatility

Selling after a market plunge, financial experts say, just locks in the loss and prevents investors from participating in the rebound. But human psychology can make that advice excruciating to follow.

A trader fills orders Monday in the Standard & Poor's 500 stock index options pit at the Chicago Board Options Exchange. Watching market numbers plummet can make investors queasy, but analysts say keeping a level head through volatility is the best course. Scott Olson/Getty Images hide caption

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Keep Calm And Carry The 1: Investors Often Miscalculate Amid Volatility

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Decora Yo La Tengo

Yo La Tengo plays the music you hear between Morning Edition stories in Studio 1. Lani Milton/NPR hide caption

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Yo La Tengo: Morning Edition's In-House Band For A Day

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Tom Courtenay Yo La Tengo
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Tom Courtenay Yo La Tengo
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Tom Courtenay Yo La Tengo
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Almost everyone who owns a home in the city of Petropolis — where the Brazilian royal family once had a summer palace — still pays tax to the descendants of the former rulers. Amadeu Júnior via Flickr hide caption

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For Brazil's 1 Percenters, The Land Stays In The Family Forever

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Green Arrow Yo La Tengo
Green Arrow Yo La Tengo

Last October, a 15-year-old student and member of the Tulalip Tribes in Washington opened fire at his high school with a gun obtained from his father. The tribe had issued a restraining order against the father, but that information didn't show up in the federal criminal database — so he was able to buy the gun. Ted S. Warren/AP hide caption

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Crime Program Aims To Close Trust Gap Between Government, Tribes

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Awhileaway Yo La Tengo
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Awhileaway Yo La Tengo
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Awhileaway Yo La Tengo
Center of Gravity Yo La Tengo
Center of Gravity Yo La Tengo

Ira Kaplan (left) and James McNew of Yo La Tengo in NPR's New York City studios. Mike Katzif/NPR hide caption

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Yo La Tengo: 'When We Let The World In, It Can Be So Profound'

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Return to Hot Chicken Yo La Tengo
Before We Run Yo La Tengo
Sugarcube Yo La Tengo
Ohm Yo La Tengo
Ohm Yo La Tengo
Ohm Yo La Tengo

Johnny Jackson looks out the back door of his home as he talks to his neighbors in New Orleans. Jackson's home is still under construction 10 years after Hurricane Katrina nearly destroyed his property. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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At A Shelter Of Last Resort, Decency Prevailed Over Depravity

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I Heard You Looking Yo La Tengo
I Heard You Looking Yo La Tengo
Pass the Hatchet, I Think I'm Goodkind Yo La Tengo
Pass the Hatchet, I Think I'm Goodkind Yo La Tengo
Pass the Hatchet, I Think I'm Goodkind Yo La Tengo
My Heart's Not In it Yo La Tengo
My Heart's Not In it Yo La Tengo
Bad Politics Yo La Tengo