Brett Dahlberg
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Brett Dahlberg

1,500 Miles From The Southern Border, Immigration Fight Disrupts Michigan Town

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Cities Build Splash Pads To Cool Off Residents In Areas Unaccustomed To Hot Weather

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School Principals Help With Contact Tracing Amid COVID-19 Surge In Michigan

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Eileen Carroll, left, sits for a portrait as her daughter, Lily, 11, attends school remotely from their home in Warwick, R.I. on Dec. 16. When Carroll's other daughter tested positive for the coronavirus, state health officials told her to notify anyone her daughter might have been around. Contact tracers, she was told, were simply too overwhelmed to do it. David Goldman/AP hide caption

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David Goldman/AP

Do-It-Yourself Contact Tracing Is A 'Last Resort' In Communities Besieged By COVID-19

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In Michigan, Some Are Being Asked To Do Own Contact Tracing

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Family members Armin Prude (left) and Joe Prude stand with a picture of Daniel Prude in Rochester, N.Y., Thursday, Sept. 3, 2020. While suffering a mental health crisis, Prude, 41, suffocated after police in Rochester put a "spit hood" over his head while being taken into custody. He died March 30 after he was taken off life support, seven days after the encounter with police. Ted Shaffrey/AP hide caption

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Ted Shaffrey/AP

Rochester Hospital Released Daniel Prude Hours Before Fatal Encounter With Police

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New York Investigates Daniel Prude's Stay At Strong Memorial Hospital

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Social Distancing, Masks Help New York Keep COVID-19 Cases Down

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Brian Wansink demonstrates his "bottomless bowl of soup" — used to show that people eat more when served in a bowl secretly replenished from the inside — after he was awarded a 2007 Ig Nobel Prize in 2007 at Harvard University. Wansink made a name for himself producing pithy, palatable studies that connected people's eating habits with cues from their environment. Stan Honda/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Stan Honda/AFP/Getty Images