All Things Considered for November 15, 2017 Hear the All Things Considered program for November 15, 2017

Yaritza Martinez holds her son, Yariel, during a visit to Children's National Health System in Washington D.C. She was infected with the Zika virus while pregnant, but Yariel seems to be doing fine. Selena Simmons-Duffin/WAMU hide caption

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Selena Simmons-Duffin/WAMU

Shots - Health News

A Baby Exposed To Zika Virus Is Doing Well, One Year Later

Yaritza Martinez was infected with the Zika virus when she was 12 weeks pregnant. Doctors in Washington, D.C., are studying her son and other children to see if the virus has affected their health.

President Trump gives a thumbs up at the Republican National Convention, as then-Trump campaign Chairman Paul Manafort stands behind him and next to Ivanka Trump. Evan Vucci/AP hide caption

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Evan Vucci/AP

'Drain The Swamp'? Hardly. Washington Appears More Stuck In The Muck Than Ever

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Go Ladies Big Wave + Carter

In the last week, five women have come forward with accusations of sexual misconduct by Alabama Republican candidate for U.S. Senate Judge Roy Moore. Jonathan Bachman/Getty Images hide caption

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Why Some Survivors Of Sexual Harassment And Assault Wait To Tell Their Stories

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So Good Warpaint
Ocean Ave Steezy Prime
Midas Era [*] Lord Finesse
All In Flying Lotus
Era Extraña Neon Indian
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Era Extraña
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Era Extraña
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Lori Wallace says it's frustrating to constantly hear messages in ads for hospitals that imply her cancer would go away if she were just more positive and tried harder. Sam Harnett/KQED hide caption

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Sam Harnett/KQED

The Painful Side Of Positive Health Care Marketing

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Broken Together Sofa Surfers, Mani Obeya
String-N-Flutes DJ Grumble
Cliff Notes Statik Selektah & Action Bronson
Make Some Noise Beastie Boys

Recent news stories suggest some human resource departments failed to adequately respond to sexual harassment issues. seb_ra/Getty Images/iStockphoto hide caption

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seb_ra/Getty Images/iStockphoto

When It Comes To Sexual Harassment Claims, Whose Side Is HR Really On?

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To Die In L.A. Lower Dens
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Escape From Evil
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More than 30,000 people a year are killed by gun violence, including 50 killed near the Los Vegas strip last month where this makeshift memorial stands. Drew Angerer/Getty Images hide caption

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Drew Angerer/Getty Images

What If We Treated Gun Violence Like A Public Health Crisis?

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City of the Sun W. 16th St.

Yaritza Martinez holds her son, Yariel, during a visit to Children's National Health System in Washington D.C. She was infected with the Zika virus while pregnant, but Yariel seems to be doing fine. Selena Simmons-Duffin/WAMU hide caption

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Selena Simmons-Duffin/WAMU

A Baby Exposed To Zika Virus Is Doing Well, One Year Later

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Never Stop The Bad Plus
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Never Stop
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Murder to the Mind Tash Sultana

A farmer plows his field with an ox-pulled plow in China's Guangxi province. Archaeologists think that domesticated farm animals increased inequality in some ancient societies. Peter Parks/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Peter Parks/AFP/Getty Images

From Cattle To Capital: How Agriculture Bred Ancient Inequality

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The Miraculous Love Kids music school founder Lanny Cordola (top left) stands with Madina Mohammadi (top center), Mursal (top right) and other students outside their rehearsal space in Kabul. Their favorite song is "Fragile" by Sting. "What we're trying to do with music is not singing and dancing and fancy stuff," Cordola says. "You know, these are songs of compassion and hope and healing." Peter Breslow/NPR hide caption

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Peter Breslow/NPR

An American Rock Musician Teaches Guitar To Kabul's Street Kids

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Vase of Flowers The holydrug Couple