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Review: Courtney Barnett, 'Sometimes I Sit And Think, And Sometimes I Just Sit'
NPR music critic Will Hermes reviews an album that contains the best storytelling he's heard in a long time. It's the debut album from Courtney Barnett.
Iran Talks Shed Light On Nuclear Tensions Between India, Pakistan
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with Frank O'Donnell, a doctoral candidate at King's College London, about how nuclear powers India and Pakistan manage their bilateral relationship.
Though Most Americans Are Wired, Seniors Lack Internet Access In U.S.
While the U.S. is pretty well connected, there are still 20 million people who aren't online. Lee Rainie of Pew Research describes who they are and why that matters.
Bangladeshi Blogger, Known As Free-Thinker, Violently Killed In Dhaka
NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with Zafar Sobhan, editor of the English-language Dhaka Tribune, for more on the death of a Bangladeshi blogger who was murdered near his home in Dhaka, Bangladesh, Monday.
Nigerians Await Results Of Closely-Contested Election
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Ambassador Linda Thomas-Greenfield, assistant secretary for the Bureau of African Affairs at the State Department, about the latest on Nigeria's elections.
Fear Of The Black Man: How Racial Bias Could Affect Crime, Labor Rates
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with professors Phillip Atiba Goff of UCLA and Harry Holzer of Georgetown University about how fears of African-American men are manifested in the criminal justice system.
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