All Things Considered for May 9, 2016 Hear the All Things Considered program for May 9, 2016

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The picturesque town of Odense — the birthplace of Hans Christian Andersen — is one of the Danish cities battling ISIS and its recruitment efforts. Denmark has one of the worst radicalization problems in Europe. Joao Alves/Flickr hide caption

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Joao Alves/Flickr

Parallels

To Stop Kids From Radicalizing, Moms In Denmark Call Other Moms

The story of a young Danish Muslim woman who was lured by a radical Islamist shows how a grass-roots program is fighting the influence of ISIS recruiters. The key: harnessing mothers' intuition.

"I don't think Hillary Clinton wants to do anything in one sentence," former Obama adviser David Axelrod said. "That's the problem, right? Yana Paskova/Getty Images hide caption

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Yana Paskova/Getty Images

Unlike Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton Lacks A Simple, Clear Economic Message

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Leslie Brent, 90, a retired immunology professor who came to Britain as a Jewish child refugee via Kindertransport in 1938, holds his autobiography, showing a photo of himself and other Kindertransport children. Lauren Frayer/NPR hide caption

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Lauren Frayer/NPR

Former Child Refugees, Rescued From Nazis, Urge U.K. To Take Syrian Kids

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Women only got top billing in 37 percent of medical studies published in leading journals over the past two decades. Tom Werner/Getty Images hide caption

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Tom Werner/Getty Images

Top Medical Journals Give Women Researchers Short Shrift

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The picturesque town of Odense — the birthplace of Hans Christian Andersen — is one of the Danish cities battling ISIS and its recruitment efforts. Denmark has one of the worst radicalization problems in Europe. Joao Alves/Flickr hide caption

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Joao Alves/Flickr

To Stop Kids From Radicalizing, Moms In Denmark Call Other Moms

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