The gurney in the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary is pictured in McAlester, Okla., in 2008. Legal pressures and concerns from European manufacturers have made traditional execution drugs unavailable to states. AP hide caption

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Whether the error in Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia's recent dissent was originally his fault or a clerk's doesn't make it less cringeworthy. Alex Wong/Getty Images hide caption

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After the University of Michigan increased its efforts to prevent sexual assaults on campus, reports increased by 113 percent. Erin/Flickr hide caption

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Campus Rape Reports Are Up, And Assaults Aren't The Only Reason

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Andy Leer of maker space chain TechShop calibrates a 3-D printer at a GE-sponsored pop-up workshop in Washington, D.C. Maker spaces, which offer access to industrial-grade tools, are attracting support from governments and big companies like Ford and Lowe's. Gary Cameron/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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High-Tech Maker Spaces: Helping Little Startups Make It Big

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Nat West, owner of Reverend Nat's Hard Cider in Portland, Ore., uses sweet apples to make cider, and gives it an extra kick with ginger juice, herbal tonics, coffee and hops. Courtesy of Reverend Nat's Hard Cider hide caption

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Minimum Wage Raise: Blocked For Now, May Live Again In Campaigns

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Facing Execution Drug Shortage, States Struggle To Get Cocktail Right

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Widening Sanctions On Russia Rattle Some In Western Oil Industry

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Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling (center) has been banned by the NBA; he is seen here watching a Clippers game with V. Stiviano in 2011. Danny Moloshok/AP hide caption

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What About Donald Sterling's Right To Privacy?

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As Testing Season Opens In Schools, Some Ask: How Much Is Too Much?

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Botched Oklahoma Execution Mobilizes Death Penalty Opponents

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Against 'Dark Money,' A Star Witness Speaks In Congress

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Students in Manchester, England, celebrate the results of their college entrance exams. Christopher Furlong/Getty Images hide caption

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U.S. Tests Teens A Lot, But Worldwide, Exam Stakes Are Higher

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Wild bees, such as this Andrena bee visiting highbush blueberry flowers, play a key role in boosting crop yields. Left photo by Rufus Isaac/AAAS; Right photo courtesy of Daniel M.N. Turner hide caption

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