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'Minnie Monoso,' First Black Latin Professional Baseball Player, Dies
NPR's Robert Siegel talks with Roberto González Echevarría, author of The Pride of Havana, about baseball player Minnie Minoso (as he was known in the U.S.). Minoso died Sunday.
Ferguson Political Leader: DOJ Report Validates Protesters
The Justice Department is set to release a report that condemns the Ferguson, Mo., Police Department for its discriminatory practices.
House Passes No-Strings-Attached Bill To Fund Homeland Security
An effort by some congressional Republicans to block President Obama's executive actions on immigration by tying it to a Homeland Security spending bill officially failed on Tuesday.
'Welcome To Braggsville' Isn't Quite 'Invisible Man,' But It's Close
T. Geronimo Johnson's latest follows four Berkeley students who take an American history class that leads to disaster. It's an ambitious book about race that wants to say something big about America.
Prepare For 'The End Of College': Here's What Free Higher Ed Looks Like
In his new book, Kevin Carey envisions a future in which online education programs solve two of colleges' biggest problems: costs and admissions.
Fresh Air Remembers 'Jazz Master' Orrin Keepnews
Keepnews co-founded two of the most important independent record labels of the 1950s and '60s. The Grammy-winning producer passed away Sunday. He spoke to Terry Gross in 1988.
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