Morning Edition for July 9, 2012 Hear the Morning Edition program for July 9, 2012

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Johane Setlhare began taking anti-AIDS drugs, provided by the government, in 2007. Two years later, he regained enough strength to build the house that's behind him. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Jason Beaubien/NPR

Botswana's 'Stunning Achievement' Against AIDS

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Justice Department Inspector General Michael Horowitz is reviewing secret emails about the department's Fast and Furious operation. hide caption

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Justice's New Watchdog Meets Fast And Furious

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Packages of Activa yogurt, which contain probiotics, on a grocery shelf in Chicago. M. Spencer Green/AP hide caption

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M. Spencer Green/AP

Confusion At The Yogurt Aisle? Time for Probiotics 101

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Syrian activist Karam Nachar is pursuing a doctorate in Middle Eastern history at Princeton. His family is working on several fronts against the Syrian regime. His father, who has been jailed previously, helped form the Syrian National Council, an organization of dissidents. Ozier Muhammad/The New York Times hide caption

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Ozier Muhammad/The New York Times

Across Continents, Syrian Family Seeks Assad's Ouster

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Many businesses in the town of Oia, on the northern tip of Santorini, are struggling to make ends meet following a drop in tourism. Michael Virtanen/AP hide caption

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Michael Virtanen/AP

A Bootstraps-Up Approach To Greece's Debt Crisis

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The Iwo Jima Memorial, on the Virginia side of the Potomac River overlooking Washington, D.C., is one of many capital landmarks that do double duty as crime scenes in the novels of author Mike Lawson. Mark Wilson/Getty Images hide caption

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Mark Wilson/Getty Images

Dark Doings Among The D.C. Monuments

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