Morning Edition for April 3, 2012 Hear the Morning Edition program for April 3, 2012

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Brig. Gen. Mark Martins, the chief prosecutor at Guantanamo Bay, graduated first in his class at West Point, studied as a Rhodes scholar, and attended Harvard Law School. Here he speaks during a press conference at the military facility on Jan 18. following a hearing against Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri, the main suspect in the bombing of the USS Cole in 2000. Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images

A Prosecutor Makes The Case For Military Trials

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The last lunar eclipse of 2011 as seen from the San Gabriel Valley east of Los Angeles on Dec 10, 2011. Frederic J. Brown/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Frederic J. Brown/AFP/Getty Images

Earth Has Just One Moon, Right? Think Again

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Oakland Mayor Jean Quan and Oakland Police Chief Howard Jordan address reporters after a gunman allegedly killed seven people at a California religious college. The suspect, identified as One Goh, is a 43-year-old Korean who has been living in the United States. Kimihiro Hoshino/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Kimihiro Hoshino/AFP/Getty Images

Oakland Police: Former University Student Kills 7

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Future U.S. senator and presidential candidate John Kerry poses with crewmates during the Vietnam War in this file photo. An attack on his service by a group calling itself the Swift Boat Veterans for Truth is remembered as a turning point in the 2004 election. But political scientists say negative ads might not be that effective. AP hide caption

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AP

Do Negative Ads Make A Difference? Political Scientists Say Not So Much

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Anthony Davis of the Kentucky Wildcats puts up a shot over Jeff Withey of the Kansas Jayhawks in the NCAA Division I men's basketball final Monday night at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome in New Orleans. Ronald Martinez/Getty Images hide caption

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Ronald Martinez/Getty Images

Wildcats Roll To 8th NCAA Title, Coach Calipari's 1st

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Dr. John's newest album, Locked Down, comes out Tuesday. Michael Wilson hide caption

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Michael Wilson

Dr. John: A Rock Legend Gets Personal

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At least two states are considering laws to require social networking sites to grant loved ones access to the accounts of family members who have died. Gunay Mutlu/iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Gunay Mutlu/iStockphoto.com

Who Has The Right To Our Facebook Accounts Once We Die?

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