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As American Awareness Fades, Holocaust Museum Refreshes The Story

April 23
Emma Bowman / NPR

A new exhibit at the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum contextualizes American action — and inaction — during the Nazi rise to power. A 96-year-old Holocaust survivor says it's about time.

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HiCaliber Horse Rescue Shutting Down Amid Investigations

April 23
By Brad Racino / inewsource and Nicole Tyau / inewsource

HiCaliber Horse Rescue, a Valley Center nonprofit at the center of an inewsource investigation and multiple government investigations over allegations of fraud, animal abuse and improper veterinary practices, is closing, according to a Facebook post on Saturday.

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'I'm Not A Hero,' Says James Shaw Jr., Acclaimed As Hero Of Waffle House Attack

April 23
Bill Chappell / NPR

"I did that completely out of a selfish act," said James Shaw Jr. after disarming the gunman. "I was completely doing it just to save myself. Now, me doing that, I did save other people."

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California’s GOP Has ‘Hit The Iceberg.’ Can It Be Saved?

April 23
Ben Bradford/Capital Public Radio

With the June primary approaching, there is a fight underway for the identity of the California Republican Party.

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UC San Diego Celebrates Naturalist John Muir's Life

April 23
By Matt Hoffman

UC San Diego's second college was named after Muir 50 years ago and on Monday, the university is hosting a symposium dedicated to the naturalist.

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How The Tiny Nation Of Georgia Became A Bitcoin Behemoth

April 23
Andrew North / NPR

The former Soviet nation of Georgia now consumes more power in mining cryptocurrencies than the United States. What's going on?

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For 50 Years, Deep-Water Trawls Likely Caught More Fish Than Anyone Thought

April 23
Menaka Wilhelm / NPR

Using historical data and estimates from deep-sea trawls that drag nets along the ocean floor, researchers estimate that millions of tons of catch have gone unreported in the last 50 years.

Top Stories: Trump Welcoming Macron; Amazon And The Federal Government

April 23
Korva Coleman / NPR

Also: The Paris bombing suspect is convicted in a separate Brussels attack; Mike Pompeo's Secretary of State nomination is drawing opposition; and a man once mauled by a bear survives a shark attack.

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Mike Pompeo On Track For Confirmation For Secretary Of State

April 23
Susan Davis / NPR

The CIA director faces a narrow path through a closely divided Senate, but Republicans are confident he has the votes to win confirmation on the floor later this week.

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'A Close Personal Relationship' Under Pressure As Trump Hosts France's Macron

April 23
Ayesha Rascoe / NPR

While President Trump and French President Emmanuel Macron share personal chemistry, their bond may be tested on issues such as strategy in Syria, the Iran nuclear deal and trade.

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Alexa, Tell Me A National Security Secret: Amazon's Reach Goes Beyond The Post Office

April 23
Brian Naylor / NPR

It's little known that the CIA uses Amazon Web Services to store its data, and, now, it's the favorite for a big-money Pentagon contract to do the same. Amazon's tentacles go to other agencies, too.

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Anxiety Relief Without The High? New Studies On CBD, A Cannabis Extract

April 23
Allison Aubrey / NPR

An FDA advisory committee last week urged approval of a drug containing cannabidiol to treat a form of epilepsy. Other scientists wonder if CBD might ease anxiety or other disorders, too.

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Nicaragua's President Withdraws Social Security Reforms That Sparked Violent Unrest

April 22
Alexis Diao / NPR

A local human rights group says at least 25 people have been killed, and that the government is to blame. Now, President Daniel Ortega has called off the planned changes to the welfare program.

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Naked Gunman Kills 4 In Waffle House Shooting, Remains At Large

April 22
Alexis Diao / NPR

A gunman wearing only a green jacket opened fire at a restaurant near Nashville, Tenn. As the search for 29-year-old Travis Reinking continues, police say there's reason to believe he's still armed.

School Walkouts, Broken-down Classrooms, And Beyoncé

April 22
Anya Kamenetz / NPR

Historically black college pride rules at Coachella; students stand up for safety and justice.

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Who Cares If They're Cute? This Zoologist Accepts Animals On Their Own Terms

April 22
Lulu Garcia-Navarro / NPR

Zoologist Lucy Cooke says humans aren't doing animals any favors when we moralize their behavior. Her book The Truth About Animals is organized around "fact and not sentimentality."

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Juliana Hatfield Sings The Hits Of 'Old Friend' Olivia Newton-John

April 22
Lulu Garcia-Navarro / NPR

Though she's known for her contributions to '90s indie rock, Hatfield goes back to one of her earliest musical inspirations for her new album of Olivia Newton-John covers.

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'Exorcist' Director Makes A New Movie About Exorcism (It's A Documentary)

April 22
Lulu Garcia-Navarro / NPR

William Friedkin had never actually witnessed an exorcism. Then he recorded the footage at the center of The Devil And Father Amorth. "I was scared, seriously scared," he says.

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The Rocky Mountains Have A Dust Problem

April 22
Luke Runyon / NPR

Dust in the Rocky Mountain snow can cause elevated water runoff, and greater opportunities for forest fires.

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If A Parent's Day Job Is Running For Congress, Can The Campaign Pay For Child Care?

April 22
Danielle Kurtzleben / NPR

A congressional candidate is asking the Federal Election Commission to decide whether she's allowed to use campaign funds to pay for child care while she spends her days on the trail.