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Theresa May To Step Down Next Month As Britain's Prime Minister

British Prime Minister Theresa May had been under pressure for a while to step down over the embattled Brexit negotiations. She will leave office on June 7.

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#915: How To Meddle In An Election

In which someone runs a science experiment on an actual election, on actual voters, to test the persuasive power of ethically sketchy methods.

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As Employment Rises, African American Transplants Ride Jobs Wave To The South

At a time of low unemployment for African Americans, educated, well-connected professionals are starting new lives in cities such as Charlotte, N.C.

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Collateral Damage Of The Trade War, Farmers Want Chinese Market Reopened

American farmers rely heavily on selling their goods overseas. As the trade war heats up again, many Midwest soybean farmers have huge surpluses and are receiving government aid.



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#914: Trump and Deutsche, A Long Affair

After Donald Trump's companies declared four bankruptcies, several major banks stopped loaning him money. But Deutsche Bank didn't.

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Poll: Many Rural Americans Struggle With Financial Insecurity, Access To Health Care

A new poll from NPR, Harvard and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation gives a glimpse into rural life in America today, finding that many people living in rural communities live on the edge financially.

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Zappos: Tony Hsieh

Computer scientist Tony Hsieh made millions off the dot-com boom. But he didn't make his mark until he built Zappos — a customer service company that happens to sell shoes. Now Zappos is worth over

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America Is In Full Employment, So Why Aren't We Celebrating?

U.S. unemployment is at a nearly 50-year low. The jobless rate for Hispanics has never been lower. The past two years have been the best job market ever for African Americans. Shouldn't we be excited?


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Boeing Moves A Step Closer To Resolving 737 Max Problems

Boeing says it has completed development of a software fix for its trouble 737 Max planes, addressing a flight control system that investigators have implicated in two recent deadly crashes.

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#913: Counting The Homeless

From renting hotels to a jobs report-like census in the night, we look at ways communities are helping the homeless.

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CFPB Chief Says Education Department Is Blocking Student Loan Oversight

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's Kathy Kraninger says the department is getting in the way of efforts to police the student loan industry. The revelation comes in a letter obtained by NPR.

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Latest Housing Boom Sparks Big Question: When Will It End?

Since 2012, home prices have risen 50 percent. Some economists call it the third housing boom in America. It's pure supply and demand but it has some people worried.


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#407: A Mathematician, The Last Supper, And The Birth Of Accounting

The story of an innovation that changed the way the world works, and of the man who made this innovation possible: Luca Pacioli.

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Stopping Key Tech Exports To China Could Backfire, Researchers And Firms Say

Some tech firms and researchers say plans to impose export restrictions on emerging and foundational technology would make it hard to thwart cyber threats and to cooperate globally in science.

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Belkin International: Chet Pipkin

Chet Pipkin was the kind of kid who loved to take things apart and put them back together. As a young man in the early 1980s, he started hanging out in mom-and-pop computer shops, where he realized he

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What Is The Path Forward For U.S.-China Trade Negotiations?

Steve Inskeep talks to David Wessel, director of the Hutchins Center at the Brookings Institution, about the U.S.-China trade dispute, and who is really paying the price for increased tariffs.



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