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Could The Masterpiece Be A Fake? Profit, Revenge And 'The Art Of Forgery'
The art world is "fertile ground for criminals," says art scholar Noah Charney. In his new book, The Art of Forgery, he traces a tradition of fakes and forgeries that dates back to the Renaissance.
'Me And Earl' Director Taces Path From Scorsese's Assistant To Sundance
Director Alfonso Gomez-Rejon's film Me and Earl and the Dying Girl won the audience award and the grand jury prize at Sundance. He talks about how losing his dad shaped his approach to the film.
Algerian Writer Kamel Daoud Stands Camus' 'The Stranger' On Its Head
His first novel, The Meursault Investigation, Kamel Daoud retells The Stranger from an Arab perspective. John Powers says that Daoud's retelling will forever change the way you read the Camus classic.
Examining Race-Based Admissions Bans On Medical Schools
Researchers explored the effects of black and Latino graduation rates from medical school, following a ban on race conscious admissions policies in several states.
The Long And Divisive History Of The Confederate Flag
Renee Montagne talks to historian John Coski of the Museum of the Confederacy in Richmond, Va., about the history of the Confederate battle flag, and why it symbolizes so many different things.
LA Council To Vote On Controversial Homeless Ordinances
The Los Angeles City Council is set to give final approval to 2 ordinances that would make it easier for police to clear homeless encampments. At the same time, homelessness is increasing.
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