All Things Considered for May 11, 2016 Hear the All Things Considered program for May 11, 2016

All Things Considered

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Should An Anonymous Donor Be Able To Save A Public School?

This northern Michigan district is so short on money it decided to close three schools. Now an anonymous donor wants to save one of them with a big private donation.

This 3-month-old baby, born with microcephaly, is held by her father in Recife, Brazil. Mario Tama/Getty Images hide caption

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Mario Tama/Getty Images

How The Zika Virus Damages The Brain

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The Olympic flame gets a lift from former Brazilian volleyball player Leila Barros, who took part in this month's torch relay. The games are set to begin on Aug. 5. Getty Images hide caption

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Getty Images

Public Health Professor: Because Of Zika, Rio Olympics 'Must Not Proceed'

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The maker of Kind bars — which contain almonds and other nuts — pushed back against an FDA complaint about its use of the phrase "healthy and tasty." The FDA is now reviewing its definition of "healthy" as used on food labels. Mike Mozart/Flickr hide caption

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Mike Mozart/Flickr

Why The FDA Is Re-Evaluating The Nutty Definition Of 'Healthy' Food

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A Chinese police officer poses with Chinese tourists in front of Milan's cathedral on May 3. Chinese police are on patrol with Italian officers to help make Chinese visitors feel safer. Antonio Calanni/AP hide caption

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Antonio Calanni/AP

Chinese Cops In Italy? Joint Patrols Aim To Ease Chinese Tourists' Jitters

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A black bear looks up at a line of picture-taking tourists near the popular Laurel Falls Trail in Great Smoky Mountains National Park, which is on the border of North Carolina and Tennessee. Nathan Rott/NPR hide caption

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Nathan Rott/NPR

Keeping Bears Wild — Or Trying — At National Parks

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Two states now require that academic transcripts note that a student has been punished for campus sexual assault. Christopher Leigh/Imagezoo/Getty Images hide caption

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Christopher Leigh/Imagezoo/Getty Images

Push Grows For A 'Scarlet Letter' On Transcripts Of Campus Sexual Offenders

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Louise Erdrich is the author of 15 novels, including The Plague of Doves and The Round House. She is the owner of Birchbark Books in Minneapolis, Minn. Paul Emmel/Courtesy of HarperCollins hide caption

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Paul Emmel/Courtesy of HarperCollins

After Tragedy, 2 Families Find Their Own Justice In Louise Erdrich's 'LaRose'

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