All Things Considered for November 23, 2018 Hear the All Things Considered program for November 23, 2018

All Things Considered

Residences leveled by the Camp Fire line a cul-de-sac in Paradise, Calif., earlier this month. A massive federal report says climate change is contributing to larger wildfires as well as other deadly extreme weather. Noah Berger/AP hide caption

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Noah Berger/AP

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Climate Change Is Already Hurting U.S. Communities, Federal Report Says

According to the government's most comprehensive assessment to date, climate change has already damaged American infrastructure and cost both money and lives.

Ochsner Baptist Medical Center in New Orleans hasn't needed device reps' help since it started using technology from a company called Sight Medical that handles inventory management. Courtesy of Sight Medical hide caption

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Courtesy of Sight Medical

Sales Reps May Be Wearing Out Their Welcome In The Operating Room

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The Farmington Mine Disaster memorial in Mannington, W.Va., bears the names of the 78 men killed in the explosion on Nov. 20, 1968. Jesse Wright/West Virginia Public Broadcasting hide caption

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Jesse Wright/West Virginia Public Broadcasting

How A 1968 Disaster In A Coal Mine Changed The Industry

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Residences leveled by the Camp Fire line a cul-de-sac in Paradise, Calif., earlier this month. A massive federal report says climate change is contributing to larger wildfires as well as other deadly extreme weather. Noah Berger/AP hide caption

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Noah Berger/AP

Climate Change Is Already Hurting U.S. Communities, Federal Report Says

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In Parkland, Florida, site of a mass shooting this year, a commission is recommending that so-called 'stop the bleed' kits be put in every classroom. It comes amid a national push for medical training of educators, like those pictured at Southeast Polk High School in Pleasant Hill, Iowa. Charlie Neibergall/AP hide caption

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Charlie Neibergall/AP

Parkland School Shooting Commission Calls For Code Red Alarms And Bleeding Control Kits

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Casey Grogan walks through some recently cut noble fir Christmas trees at his farm near Silverton, Ore. This year he plans to harvest 60,000 trees off his property. Anna King/Northwest News Network hide caption

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Anna King/Northwest News Network

Real And Fake Christmas Tree Sellers Fight For American Hearts And Minds

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All Things Considered