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To Tackle Sexual Assault Cases, Colleges Enlist Investigators-For-Hire
Colleges are under pressure to revamp how they handle sexual assault cases. So some schools, rather than trying to train administrators to act like prosecutors, are outsourcing the job to real ones.
At 83, Filmmaker Jean-Luc Godard Makes The Leap To 3-D
Godard, who has been making films for more than half a century, shared the 2014 Jury Prize at Cannes for his 3-D film, Goodbye To Language. He likes 3-D, he says, because "there aren't any rules."
After The Waves, Staten Island Homeowner Takes Sandy Buyout
Staten Islander Stephen Drimalas barely survived Hurricane Sandy. Now he and several Staten Islanders will sell their oceanfront homes to the state, which hopes to get people out of flood-prone areas.
As Infrastructure Crumbles, Trillions Of Gallons Of Water Lost
The nation's aging pipes and water mains are springing expensive leaks, wasting more than 2 trillion gallons of drinking water nationally and 22 billion gallons in the Chicago area alone.
Kansas Gov. Brownback's Radical Tax Cut Has Mixed Results
When Gov. Sam Brownback proposed a radical tax cut for small businesses in Kansas, people cheered. Now four years later, his "real live experiment" may cost him his political career.
The Incredible Story Of Chilean Miners Rescued From The 'Deep Down Dark'
Hector Tobar had exclusive access to the 33 miners to report his new book detailing the claustrophobic horror they faced when they were trapped for 69 days in 2010. The result is a doozie.
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