All Things Considered for October 4, 2018 Hear the All Things Considered program for October 4, 2018

All Things Considered

Mark Hoppus (left) onstage in 2001 with Blink-182's then-guitarist and singer Tom DeLonge. Martin Philbey/Redferns hide caption

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Martin Philbey/Redferns

American Anthem

The Legacy Of 'Adam's Song,' An Anthem To Darkness, Loss — And Recovery

The Blink-182 hit was a surprise in 1999: a raw look at suicide and depression from a band more known for naked antics and fart jokes. Two decades later, it stands as an unlikely salve for survivors.

Audra Palacio walks with her father Peter Palacio back to their house. The house is part of an affordable housing plan called Nehemiah. The Palacios moved here in 1983, when Audra was six years old. Kholood Eid for NPR hide caption

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Kholood Eid for NPR

The American Dream: One Block Can Make All The Difference

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Titus Kaphar often appropriates familiar styles from the Western art canon, but his paintings and sculptures alter the images to point out hidden histories of racism and slavery. John D. & Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation hide caption

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John D. & Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation

Meet The MacArthur Fellow Disrupting Racism In Art

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Four Russian intelligence officers who had entered the Netherlands under diplomatic passports were escorted out of the country after they were found to be carrying out a cyberattack on the OPCW chemical weapons watchdog. Dutch Defense Ministry hide caption

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Dutch Defense Ministry

U.S. Charges 7 Russian Intelligence Officers With Hacking 40 Sports And Doping Groups

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Mark Hoppus (left) onstage in 2001 with Blink-182's then-guitarist and singer Tom DeLonge. Martin Philbey/Redferns hide caption

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Martin Philbey/Redferns

The Legacy Of 'Adam's Song,' An Anthem To Darkness, Loss — And Recovery

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All Things Considered