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      • They Got Hurt At Work — Then They Got Deported

        A joint investigation by NPR and ProPublica shows how a loophole in Florida law has led to the arrest and even deportation of undocumented immigrants after they suffer legitimate injuries on the job.

      • U.S. Moves To Amend Secret Mustard Gas Tests On Veterans

        A wrong against a group of World War II veterans is about to be righted. There will be new acknowledgment that tens of thousands of troops were used as human test subjects for the Army's experiments with one of the most dreaded weapons of the time — mustard gas. And for the few who still survive, there's a new promise of health benefits.

      • 'If You Hemorrhage, Don't Clean Up': Advice From Mothers Who Almost Died

        We've heard from 3,100 women who survived life-threatening complications of pregnancy or childbirth. They told us what they wished they had known and what they would say to new and expectant mothers.

      Opinion

      • How To Talk Race With Your Family: Ask Code Switch

        We asked you to send us your racial conundrums. And in the first 'Ask Code Switch,' we take on a big one: How do you talk to family members whose racial views seem stuck in the Stone Age?

      • Explaining, Again, The Nazis' True Evil

        NPR's Scott Simon tackles the painful legacy of the Nazi party and the enduring symbols of hatred used throughout history's atrocities against humanity, recently on display in Charlottesville.

      • Is AI More Threatening Than North Korean Missiles?

        Tesla CEO Elon Musk last week warned that AI is an enormous threat. There can be no doubt that the advent of smart, rather than smart-ish, machines, is a long way off, though, says blogger Alva Noë.

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      Science

      • WATCH: Experts Weigh In On America's Solar Eclipse

        NASA is on eclipse watch as the moon blocks the sun in a celestial coincidence Monday. A segment of the country from Oregon to South Carolina is in the so-called path of totality.

      • Eclipse Map: Tracking The Astronomical Show

        A total solar eclipse will begin in Oregon and make its way to South Carolina starting at 1:16 p.m. ET. Keep up with where the eclipse is as it treks across the United States.

      • Live Coverage: Follow The Solar Eclipse

        It is indeed dark during the day as a total solar eclipse makes its way from Oregon to South Carolina. Follow the phenomenon's journey along with NPR journalists and others experiencing the eclipse.

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