Morning Edition for September 25, 2012 Hear the Morning Edition program for September 25, 2012

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Sara Terry and her son, Christian, in Spring, Texas. After sequencing Christian's genome, doctors were able to diagnose him with a Noonan-like syndrome. Eric Kayne for NPR hide caption

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Eric Kayne for NPR

Doctors Sift Through Patients' Genomes To Solve Medical Mysteries

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University of North Carolina sophomore Julia-Scott Dawson (left) and her mother, Robin, use text-messaging, email and social media to stay in touch. Courtesy of Robin Dawson hide caption

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Courtesy of Robin Dawson

Phone Home: Tech Draws Parents, College Kids Closer

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China has welcomed U.S. business expertise for many years as its economy has advanced rapidly. Jim Rogers, a prominent U.S. investor, is shown here in China at the 2nd Hunan Finance Expo in 2011. However, the Chinese are becoming more confident in their own business skills and more critical of American practices in recent years, according to U.S. business executives working in China. ChinaFotoPress/Getty Images hide caption

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ChinaFotoPress/Getty Images

Americans In China Feel Pinch Of Shifting Economies

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Traders work in the bond pit at the Chicago Board of Trade in 1995. In recent decades, much of the trading has left the pits and gone electronic. Michael S. Green/AP hide caption

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Michael S. Green/AP

Chicago Pits Quieter, But Traders' Outcries Linger

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The Physics, with Thig Nat at the right. Courtesy of the artists hide caption

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Courtesy of the artists

Crowd Funding For Musicians Isn't The Future; It's The Present

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Alfredo Ramos Martinez painted Head of a Nun, tempera on newspaper, in 1934. Gerard Vuilleumier/The Alfredo Ramos Martinez Research Project, Reproduced by Permission hide caption

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Gerard Vuilleumier/The Alfredo Ramos Martinez Research Project, Reproduced by Permission

Print-Inspired Art: All The News That's Fit To Paint

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