May 26, 2007 Six months ago, Daniel Zwerdling reported that officers at Colorado's Fort Carson were mistreating soldiers who returned from war with post-traumatic stress disorder. The stories prompted investigations and commanders at the base launched a training program to help every soldier in trouble. Zwerdling reflects on his recent return to Fort Carson.
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May 24, 2007 Floyd Landis is fighting to keep his Tour de France title after being accused of doping. But the story has grown far beyond the rarified world of elite cycling. It'll be several weeks before arbitrators make a ruling on his positive drug test.
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May 12, 2007 There's no need to enforce the 35 mile-an-hour speed limit through Greensburg anymore. With block after block of obliterated buildings to look at, everyone is driving much slower than that.
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May 5, 2007 Britain's Queen Elizabeth II visits the United States for the celebration in Virginia of the 400th anniversary of the 1607 founding of Jamestown, the first permanent English settlement in the New World. She also paid tribute to the Virginia Tech shooting victims.
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May 4, 2007 With resources and legal authority limited, a CDC simulation of a flu pandemic reveals a tough choice: focus on containment of known outbreaks, or screen for new infections at the borders?
April 28, 2007 The Republic of Congo is not the so-called Democratic Republic of Congo — the former Zaire — but the other Congo. Never heard of it? You're not alone.
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April 23, 2007 In the sprawling slum of Ajegunle, on the outskirts of the commercial Lagos, residents complained that self-serving politicians only remembered them during election season.
April 21, 2007 For many reporters, there's a familiarity about much that's taken place in the aftermath of the shooting at Virginia Tech. Columbine, Jonesboro, Red Lake, it's a story with it's own peculiar rhythm.
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April 14, 2007 The youthful composition of today's American military becomes strikingly obvious when covering the Pentagon and the war in Iraq.
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April 7, 2007 A story on the drug war takes a reporter on a tour of a methamphetamine production lab in Mexico. Most of the illegal meth sold and used in the United States is now arriving from south of the border. Or is it?
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April 5, 2007 At the end of his Ganges journey on Sagar Island, Philip Reeves meets a man who lives in limbo between the "new India" of the rich and the ranks of the profoundly poor. He also meditates on the idyllic beauty of the place, and the hard lives its people live.
April 5, 2007 Philip Reeves recounts his experiences in Calcutta, a city known for its militancy, poverty and red tape. He enjoys the view from a floating hotel and visits a legendary coffeehouse, where he spots a native species: the Indian intellectual.
April 4, 2007 NPR's series on the drug war began in a tiny Miskito Indian fishing village, on Nicaragua's Caribbean coast, that relies on cocaine for its livelihood. Such dependence, John Burnett writes, is a visceral reminder that nothing the U.S. does abroad will shut down the drug trade.
April 4, 2007 In this installment of his Reporter's Notebook, Philip Reeves recounts meeting religious pilgrims in the holy city of Varanasi — and criminals in the poor state of Bihar. He also contemplates the role of religion among middle-class Indians.
April 2, 2007 Philip Reeves recently traveled the length of the Ganges River and reports on the people and places along the way: a holy man living in a case, the wild roads of India, and a luxury spa amid abject poverty.
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