Margot Adler Margot Adler is a NPR correspondent based in NPR's New York Bureau. Her reports can be heard regularly on All Things Considered, Morning Edition and Weekend Edition.
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Margot Adler

Travelers In Limbo At JFK

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Their doormen's contract expires next week, and the union and building owners remain far apart. A doorman, who preferred not to be identified, stands outside of his building in Manhattan on Wednesday. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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Spencer Platt/Getty Images

N.Y. Doormen Threaten To Walk Off The Job

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New York has changed its beekeeping rules, making clandestine operations legal. That's good news for these two Brooklyn beekeepers (above), who were photographed last year when their craft was still illicit. Today, Deborah Grieg and Jim Fischer (below) open up a hive for inspection. Chris Hondros/Getty Images hide caption

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Chris Hondros/Getty Images

Finally, New Yorkers Can Bee All They Can Bee

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The cover of Sw!pe Volume 1. Cover art by Jack Laughner, type and design by Christopher D. Boynton Sw!pe/Red Hook Editions hide caption

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Sw!pe/Red Hook Editions

Museum Guards 'Sw!pe' The Spotlight

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Spring Equinox Brings Balance, At Least To Eggs

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The cast of the New York Theatre Workshop's production of Geoffrey Cowan and Leroy Aarons' Top Secret: The Battle for the Pentagon Papers. Joan Marcus hide caption

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Joan Marcus

'Top Secret': The Power And Struggle Of The Press

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Tod Browning's 1931 film Dracula, released in the chaos and uncertainty of the Great Depression, turns in part on the character of Mina (Helen Chandler), who manages to maintain her i--ocence — and--ontrol — despite having suffered at the hands of Bela Lugosi's vampire. Hulton Archive/Getty Images hide caption

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Hulton Archive/Getty Images

For Love Of Do-Good Vampires: A Bloody Book List

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From Dickens Himself, Notes On 'A Christmas Carol'

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New Yorkers Surprised By Bloomberg's Close Victory

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