All Things Considered for September 7, 2016 Hear the All Things Considered program for September 7, 2016

All Things Considered

Keith Negley for NPR

NPR Ed

Half Of Professors In NPR Ed Survey Have Used 'Trigger Warnings'

Giving a heads-up about potentially objectionable content seems to be common teaching practice. That's one of the findings from our unscientific survey of more than 800 faculty members.

North Carolina State University students vote in the March 15 primary in Raleigh. The primary was the state's first use of its voter ID law. Sara D. Davis/Getty Images hide caption

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Sara D. Davis/Getty Images

Despite Court Ruling, Voting Rights Fight Continues In North Carolina

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Three World Trade Center is under construction near One World Trade Center, which was completed in 2013. The new building stands 1,079 feet tall, and its topping-out ceremony was held in June. Hansi Lo Wang/NPR hide caption

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Hansi Lo Wang/NPR

In Ongoing Rebuilding Of Ground Zero, A Balance Of Remembrance, Resilience

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A student receives her afternoon snack at Kingsley Elementary School in Los Angeles. Many of the students at the school in a low-income neighborhood of Los Angeles eat breakfast and lunch provided by the school. Jae C. Hong/AP hide caption

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Jae C. Hong/AP

Number Of Hungry U.S. Kids Drops To Lowest Level Since Before Great Recession

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Maudeline Orelien, 22, with her son, Wilguens Pierre, who was born in July with microcephaly. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Jason Beaubien/NPR

Why The Low Zika Numbers In Haiti Might Be Wrong

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Though eating a Choco Taco doesn't typically remind one of eating Mexican food, the idea was tapping into an '80s trend. Morgan McCloy/NPR hide caption

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Morgan McCloy/NPR

The Choco Taco: Investigating The Mystery Behind A Classic American Treat

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Archipelago, in Washington, D.C., is among a wave of new tiki bars across the country. But how do South Pacific islanders feel about tiki kitsch? Frank N. Carlson/Courtesy of Archipelago hide caption

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Frank N. Carlson/Courtesy of Archipelago

Let's Talk Tiki Bars: Harmless Fun Or Exploitation?

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Guide Wesley Williams (left) lines up blind long jumper and sprinter Lex Gillette on the track before making a long jump during practice at the U.S. Olympic Training Center in San Diego. Gillette started losing his sight when he was 8 years old. Bill Wechter for NPR hide caption

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Bill Wechter for NPR

For Blind Long Jumper At Paralympics, Success Depends On Teamwork

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North Korean restaurants, like this one in Vientiane, Laos, are run by the North Korean government as a way to earn hard currency. North Korea and Laos have had good relations for many years, but South Korea is trying to make inroads as well. Elise Hu/NPR hide caption

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Elise Hu/NPR

Laos: A Remote Battleground For North And South Korea

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