All Things Considered for October 11, 2015 Hear the All Things Considered program for October 11, 2015

All Things Considered

Fans of Beitar Jerusalem, often known as La Familia, hold up scarves during a match against Bnei Sakhnin at Teddy Stadium in Jerusalem. With a reputation for aggression and racist behavior, La Familia has come under the scrutiny of city leaders. Nir Elias/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Nir Elias/Reuters/Landov

Parallels

To Prevent Aggression Off The Pitch, Jersualem Takes Aim At Teams' Purses

City officials are getting tough on the soccer field — by cracking down on fan behavior, especially anti-Arab actions. If fans are racist or violent, the teams they support will pay the price.

California Gov. Jerry Brown signed into law the state's "motor voter" law in hopes of boosting turnout in future elections. The state had 42 percent turnout in the 2014 midterms, a record low. Ringo H.W. Chiu/AP hide caption

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Ringo H.W. Chiu/AP

California Becomes 2nd State To Automatically Register Voters

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Road Rage Breakdown Blockhead
Dope Crunk Beats Antique

In Ciudad Delgado, a police officer guards a teen painting over gang tags. Conflicts between rival gangs are deadly, and hard for bystanders to avoid. Armando Trull/WAMU hide caption

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Armando Trull/WAMU

In A Nation In The Grip Of Gangs, 2 Sisters Make A Bid For Safety

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Evening Gospel Rjd2

President Barack Obama speaks about the Trans-Pacific Partnership, or TPP, at the Agriculture Department in Washington, D.C., on Oct. 6. Nicholas Kamm /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Nicholas Kamm /AFP/Getty Images

Scrubbing A Trade Deal: Translators Get Behind The Ears Of The TPP

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Wander Icebird

Fans of Beitar Jerusalem, often known as La Familia, hold up scarves during a match against Bnei Sakhnin at Teddy Stadium in Jerusalem. With a reputation for aggression and racist behavior, La Familia has come under the scrutiny of city leaders. Nir Elias/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Nir Elias/Reuters/Landov

To Prevent Aggression Off The Pitch, Jerusalem Takes Aim At Teams' Purses

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Writer Svetlana Alexievich answers questions during a press conference in Minsk, Belarus, on Oct. 8, following the announcement of her Nobel Prize. Alexievich writes about hard truths, making Russian authorities uncomfortable. She says she wants her country to be better — instead of comfortable with where it is. Sergei Gapon/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Sergei Gapon/AFP/Getty Images

What Makes Us Uncomfortable Might Be Just What We Need

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BIG CHIEF, PART I PROFESSOR LONGHAIR

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