All Things Considered for November 14, 2017 Hear the All Things Considered program for November 14, 2017

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Sisters Darianne, 16, and Yerianne Roldán, 17, moved from Puerto Rico to Orlando with their family for school. Elissa Nadworny/NPR hide caption

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Elissa Nadworny/NPR

NPR Ed

'A New Reality': Students And Teachers From Puerto Rico Start Over In Florida

Families who've fled their storm-ravaged island have arrived in Orlando. Schools have opened their doors, but the uncertainty and stress have taken a toll on just about everybody.

Before anorexia, Maddy Rich (left) says she never thought she was the kind of person who would struggle with an eating disorder. She gets advice on recovery from Julia Sinn. Image Courtesy of Samantha Hackett; Elizabeth Birnbaum hide caption

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Image Courtesy of Samantha Hackett; Elizabeth Birnbaum

Fighting An Eating Disorder When It's 'Hard To Want To Get Better'

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Many people who live in the Blue Gap-Tachee Chapter in northeastern Arizona remember when mining companies blasted uranium out of the Claim 28 site near their homes. Dust from mine explosions coated everything. Laurel Morales/KJZZ hide caption

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Laurel Morales/KJZZ

For Some Native Americans, Uranium Contamination Feels Like Discrimination

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Sisters Darianne, 16, and Yerianne Roldán, 17, moved from Puerto Rico to Orlando with their family for school. Elissa Nadworny/NPR hide caption

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Elissa Nadworny/NPR

'A New Reality': Students And Teachers From Puerto Rico Start Over In Florida

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Students Kate Shulenberger (left) and Sarah Goodman on the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Graduate Student Council plan a "call your congressman" event on campus. Chris Arnold/NPR hide caption

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Chris Arnold/NPR

Grad Students Would Be Hit By Massive Tax Hike Under House GOP Plan

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The study drew on survey data from half a million U.S. teenagers from 2010 to 2015. martin-dm/Getty Images hide caption

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martin-dm/Getty Images

Increased Hours Online Correlate With An Uptick In Teen Depression, Suicidal Thoughts

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Members of the late guitarist's last touring band make up The Paco de Lucía Project. Luis Malibran/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

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Luis Malibran/Courtesy of the artist

Flamenco Is Alive After Paco De Lucía

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