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WATCH LIVE: 'All Systems Go' For SpaceX Launch At NASA's Historic Pad

Feb. 19
Colin Dwyer / NPR

SpaceX scrubbed an attempt Saturday to launch a rocket from NASA's Launch Complex 39A, site of the shuttle program and the mission that first sent humans to the moon. Watch as they try again Sunday.

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5 Questions After A Chaotic Week In The Trump White House

Feb. 19
Mara Liasson / NPR

Trump is governing the way he campaigned — moving from "chaos candidate" to "chaos president." It might be possible to stabilize things, but Trump doesn't seem to want that.

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A Thriving Rural Town's Winning Formula Faces New Threats Under Trump Administration

Feb. 19
Frank Morris / NPR

Decades ago, Garden City, Kan., embraced the meat industry, and immigrants flocked there for jobs. The city worked hard to absorb newcomers, but now its economy and diverse community are in jeopardy.

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North Korean Regime Blamed As Kim Jong Nam Death Investigation Widens

Feb. 19
Elise Hu / NPR

Malaysian investigators have named four more suspects in connection to the bizarre poisoning death of the estranged half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.

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Top Items On This 12-Year-Old's Wish List: 'A Leg, A Bicycle'

Feb. 19
Vicky Hallett / NPR

The one-legged orphan in Liberia had figured out how to use a crutch as an improvised prosthetic leg. But he wanted the real deal.

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Farming Behind Barbed Wire: Japanese-Americans Remember WWII Incarceration

Feb. 19
Lisa Morehouse / NPR

Many of the incarcerated were farmers, coerced to work the land in the camps. The food they grew was meant for the incarcerated but camp administrators sold it on the open market. Resistance ensued.

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Can Changing When And What We Eat Help Outwit Disease?

Feb. 19
Brandie Jefferson / NPR

I'm fasting intermittently as part of a research study, to see if changing my gut microbiome affects my multiple sclerosis. But maybe living on Peanut Chews isn't the best strategy.

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At Florida Rally, Trump Restates Campaign Promises

Feb. 18
Cory Turner / NPR

A month into his presidency, President Trump sounded like candidate Trump at a boisterous rally in Melbourne, Fla.

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Omar Abdel-Rahman, Radical Cleric Connected To 1993 World Trade Center Bombing, Dies

Feb. 18
Cory Turner / NPR

The radical Muslim cleric has spent the past 20 years in a U.S. prison, convicted of conspiring to carry out terrorist attacks across New York City.

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Norma McCorvey, Roe Of Landmark 'Roe V. Wade' Ruling On Abortion, Dies At 69

Feb. 18
Colin Dwyer / NPR

McCorvey, who adopted the pseudonym Jane Roe in the Supreme Court case that legalized abortion in 1973, was a champion for abortion rights activists and — later in life — for their opponents, as well.

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Have Spare Time? Try To Discover A Planet

Feb. 18
Joe Palca / NPR

Astronomers think there's an undiscovered planet lurking in the far reaches of the solar system, and they're asking the public's help to find it.

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This Photographer Captures A Megacity's Vibe In A Single Photo

Feb. 18
Malaka Gharib / NPR

Martin Roemers and his camera traveled to 22 megacities — population 10 million or more — from Lagos to Los Angeles.

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China Suspends Coal Imports From North Korea, Dealing A Blow To Pyongyang

Feb. 18
Colin Dwyer / NPR

China's commerce ministry announced Saturday it will be freezing imports through the end of the year. North Korea, which does 90 percent of its business with China, relies on coal as its No. 1 export.

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As California's Organic Farming Pioneers Age, A Younger Generation Steps In

Feb. 18
Ezra David Romero / NPR

The pioneers of organic farming are starting to retire. While some are passing on their farms to family to preserve their legacy, others are getting help finding like-minded strangers.

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A Liftoff Deferred: SpaceX Mission From NASA's Historic Launch Pad Delayed

Feb. 18
Colin Dwyer / NPR

Launch Complex 39A, the site of the Apollo 11 mission, has quite a storied past. Now, it's on the brink of a new era — but it'll have to wait a bit, after Saturday's launch was scrubbed for 24 hours.

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Why This High School Band Is Only Buying Music From Composers Of Color

Feb. 18
Solvejg Wastvedt / NPR

Often, high School band music is composed by white men. So this school is seeking out music from women and composers of color who are writing music, but aren't being published at the same rate.

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Life Inches Back To Normal In East Mosul, But Worries Remain

Feb. 18
Alice Fordham / NPR

As Iraqi and U.S. forces plan to attack ISIS on the western side of the city of Mosul, residents are trying to restart their lives in the freed eastern side of the city. Not everyone feels safe.

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When Their Food Ran Out, These Reindeer Kept Digging

Feb. 18
Zoë Sobel / NPR

Reindeer are thought to face a grim future as climate change threatens lichen, a key winter food source. But on one Alaskan island, reindeer have found a new food source, making scientists hopeful.

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Trump To Step Back Into Familiar Territory With Rally In Florida

Feb. 18
Tamara Keith / NPR

The president's campaign operation is staging the event, billed as a way for Trump to take his message directly to the American people. How unusual is that so early into a presidency?

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'Are We Alone?' Churchill Concludes It's Likely Life Circles Other Suns

Feb. 18
Scott Simon / NPR

In an essay written in 1939, Winston Churchill pondered the possibility that there might be life elsewhere in the universe. The document was recently rediscovered in a museum in Fulton, Mo.

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