In 2016, Mesa Verde National Park officials closed Spruce Tree House because of crumbling rock. Previous restoration efforts and more extreme temperature swings, which may be connected to climate change, are two reasons why staff here thinks rock is crumbling. Grace Hood/Colorado Public Radio hide caption

toggle caption Grace Hood/Colorado Public Radio

National Park Service Centennial

To Protect History, A National Park Preps For Climate Change

Climate change is affecting what's in Mesa Verde National Park that visitors see. Over the last decade, scorching wildfires have destroyed archaeological artifacts — and have also revealed new ones.

A view of the Russian Federal Security Services (FSB) on Lubyanka Square in Moscow in 2013. Journalists, dissidents and human rights workers say they are often followed or harrassed by the Russian spy service. Ivan Sekretarev/AP hide caption

toggle caption Ivan Sekretarev/AP

Parallels

Was That A Russian Spy, Or Am I Getting Paranoid?

Journalists, dissidents, human rights workers all tell stories of being followed and harassed by Russia's security services. They range from the comical to the frightening.

Pakistani cyclists ride past a wall image of late Sufi musician Amjad Sabri alongside a street in Karachi on June 27, 2016. Asif Hassan/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Music News

After His Assassination, A Pakistani Artist's Family Keeps His Song Alive

The famed qawwali singer Amjad Sabri was shot down last month in Karachi, Pakistan, apparently by the Taliban. The vocalist's family is pledging to keep his home a refuge of, and for, music.

Full Show Audio Pending

A view of the Russian Federal Security Services (FSB) on Lubyanka Square in Moscow in 2013. Journalists, dissidents and human rights workers say they are often followed or harrassed by the Russian spy service. Ivan Sekretarev/AP hide caption

toggle caption Ivan Sekretarev/AP

Was That A Russian Spy, Or Am I Getting Paranoid?

Audio will be available later today.

In 2016, Mesa Verde National Park officials closed Spruce Tree House because of crumbling rock. Previous restoration efforts and more extreme temperature swings, which may be connected to climate change, are two reasons why staff here thinks rock is crumbling. Grace Hood/Colorado Public Radio hide caption

toggle caption Grace Hood/Colorado Public Radio

To Protect History, A National Park Preps For Climate Change

Audio will be available later today.