All Things Considered for June 10, 2021 Hear the All Things Considered program for June 10, 2021

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British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and President Biden talk Thursday during a meeting in Carbis Bay, England, as they look over copies of the original Atlantic Charter from 1941. Patrick Semansky/AP hide caption

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Patrick Semansky/AP

Politics

With An Eye To History, Biden And Johnson Try To Rekindle The 'Special Relationship'

President Biden and British Prime Minister Boris Johnson signed a 21st century Atlantic Charter, an update of a document that tied the countries together during World War II.

Arlington House, The Robert E. Lee Memorial, reopened to the public for the first time since 2018 on Tuesday. The Virginia mansion where Robert E. Lee once lived underwent a rehabilitation that includes an increased emphasis on those who were enslaved there. Andrew Harnik/AP hide caption

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Andrew Harnik/AP

Arlington House, The Robert E. Lee Memorial, Reckons With Its History Of Slavery

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A Froggyland diorama shows a teacher trying to control a class in which students are hitting each other with rulers, arriving late to class and balancing pencils on their noses. Each diorama displays anthropomorphized frogs in human scenes of the early 20th century. Rob Schmitz/NPR hide caption

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Rob Schmitz/NPR

Welcome To Froggyland, The Croatian Taxidermy Museum That May Soon Come To The U.S.

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A sculpture created out of electronic waste in the likeness of Mount Rushmore and the G-7 leaders sits on a hill in Cornwall, England, near where the leaders of the world's wealthiest nations will meet. Jon Super/AP hide caption

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Jon Super/AP

2 Artists Want G-7 Leaders To End E-Waste. So They Sculpted Them Out Of Trash

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British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and President Biden talk Thursday during a meeting in Carbis Bay, England, as they look over copies of the original Atlantic Charter from 1941. Patrick Semansky/AP hide caption

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Patrick Semansky/AP

With An Eye To History, Biden And Johnson Try To Rekindle The 'Special Relationship'

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Uyghurs living in Turkey protested China in March for the country's human rights abuses in its western Xinjiang province. A new Amnesty International report substantiates these abuses, calling them "crimes against humanity." Emrah Gurel/AP hide caption

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Emrah Gurel/AP

New Report Details Firsthand Accounts Of Torture From Uyghur Muslims In China

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