Thursday

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Bill Internicola, a 91-year-old veteran of World War II, was one of the voters targeted by Florida as a potential noncitizen. Internicola was ordered to prove his citizenship or lose the right to vote. He is flanked by U.S. Rep. Ted Deutch, who called on Florida Gov. Rick Scott to stop the purge of voter rolls immediately. Taimy Alvarez/MCT/Landov hide caption

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It's All Politics

World War II Vet Caught Up In Florida's Voter Purge Controversy

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Wednesday

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Almost 70 years ago, Dorothy Flood was denied access to a train dining car because she was black. Now, after finally dining in a first-class car, she says she'll never ride another train again. Rachel Greiman/Jeremy Bloom's Wish of a Lifetime hide caption

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Race

With One Wish, Banishing Memories Of Jim Crow

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Tuesday

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Chris Martin, 14, greets his great-grandmother AnnaBelle Bowers, 87, who lives part time with the Martin family in Harrisburg, Pa. Kainaz Amaria/NPR hide caption

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Family Matters: The Money Squeeze

Part 7: Family Matters: Pitching In To Take Care Of Grandma

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First lady Michelle Obama tends to the presidential garden during the third annual White House kitchen garden fall harvest in October 2011. The last vegetable garden planted at the White House was Eleanor Roosevelt's victory garden. Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP hide caption

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Author Interviews

The First Lady Cultivates 'American Grown' Gardening

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Monday

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Friday

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Thursday

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Workers brush cashmere goats in South Gobi on Bat-Erdene Badam's family farm. Cashmere wool, milk and meat are the main commodities for Mongolia's herders. John W. Poole/NPR hide caption

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Mongolia Booms

Old Ways Disappearing In The New Mongolia

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Wednesday

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Amber Cooper lives in Modesto, Calif., with her 5-year-old son, Jaden, and her husband, Kevin. She had a liver transplant when she was 10 years old and has to take anti-rejection medication. Deanne Fitzmaurice for NPR hide caption

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Shots - Health News

Health Insurance Cutbacks Squeeze The Insured

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President Obama talks to German Chancellor Angela Merkel, French President Francois Hollande (upper left), NATO Secretary-General Anders Fogh Rasmussen (center) and other leaders during the official photo at Soldier Field in Chicago during the NATO summit Sunday. Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Politics

U.S. Politicians See Opposite Messages In Euro Crisis

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Tseren-ochir is a superintendent at Oyu Tolgoi mine who goes by the name "Augie" because it's easier for the foreigners he works with to pronounce. He is overseeing workers digging a nearly 5,000-foot-deep shaft down to reach the copper ore. John W. Poole/NPR hide caption

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Mongolia Booms

Mongolians Scramble For A Share Of Mining Wealth

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Tuesday

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Herder Bat-Erdene Badam's mother. Khishigdelger Adiya, surveys the land around her home. She stands near what she described as a "sacred well" that has recently gone dry. John W. Poole/NPR hide caption

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Mongolia Booms

Mongolia's Dilemma: Who Gets The Water?

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Monday

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Congress, shown gathered for President Obama's State of the Union in January, is speaking at about a grade level lower now than in 2005, according to the Sunlight Foundation. Mandel Ngan/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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It's All Politics

Sophomoric? Members Of Congress Talk Like 10th-Graders, Analysis Shows

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The mine at Oyu Tolgoi, Turquoise Hill in Mongolian, will be one of the world's largest copper mines in about five years. An employee holds up a small sample of the oxidized copper that gave the mine its name. John W. Poole/NPR hide caption

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Mongolia Booms

Mineral-Rich Mongolia Rapidly Becoming 'Mine-golia'

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Friday

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