All Things Considered for November 7, 2019 Hear the All Things Considered program for November 7, 2019

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Aid workers dish up rice and stew to refugees at the Gawilan camp in northern Iraq. The camp has accommodated nearly 2,000 new arrivals in the past month. Fatma Tanis/NPR hide caption

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World

Syrian Kurdish Refugees Say Kurdish Forces Tried To Prevent Them From Fleeing To Iraq

"They told us, even if you stand here for 100 years, we are not going to let you cross," one refugee who made it to an Iraqi camp tells NPR. Many have resorted to paying smugglers to help them cross.

Sleeping On A Wave CRi
Eple Röyksopp
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Nat King Cole playing piano in the Capitol Records recording studio on May 23, 1945. Capitol Records Photo Archive/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

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Capitol Records Photo Archive/Courtesy of the artist

'Hittin' The Ramp' Traces Nat King Cole's Early Artistic Development

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Pitchin' up the Boogie Nat King Cole
Loving the Alien David Bowie
Above Blue Man Group
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Second Hand Underworld
I Am the Resurrection The Stone Roses

Archaeologists excavate one of the Ancestral Puebloan pit houses in the path of the planned highway in southern Colorado. Ali Budner/KRCC hide caption

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Colorado Highway Expansion Routed Over Ancient Native American Sites

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Firestarter Blouse
Umbrella Rihanna
Gut Feeling Devo

Aid workers dish up rice and stew to refugees at the Gawilan camp in northern Iraq. The camp has accommodated nearly 2,000 new arrivals in the past month. Fatma Tanis/NPR hide caption

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Fatma Tanis/NPR

Syrian Kurdish Refugees Say Kurdish Forces Tried To Prevent Them From Fleeing To Iraq

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Night Drive Laura Misch
Time Moves Slow Badbadnotgood feat. Sam Herring

Until recently, Ernst & Young coached some top women leaders to look "polished" and speak briefly. The large accounting firm has since disavowed the program, arguing its workplace culture promotes women. Lucas Jackson/Reuters hide caption

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Lucas Jackson/Reuters

Post-#MeToo, Ernst & Young Grapples With Diverging Views Of Its Culture

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Azalea deeB
Change Toshio Matsuura Group
Zen

A child plays near communist-era apartment blocks in Hoyerswerda, Germany. After the collapse of the communist East German government that had redeveloped the area into an industrial hub, factories shut down and coal production declined. The population has sunk below 33,000 — about half its size before the fall of the Berlin Wall. Sean Gallup/Getty Images hide caption

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In German Coal Country, This Former Socialist Model City Has Shrunk In Half

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Lovin MillionYoung
Luminous Beings Jon Hopkins

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