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30 Years Of Friendship, Through Fear And An Uncertain Future
Doug Neville and Ryan Johnson met shortly before Neville learned he was HIV-positive and began living with the specter of death. "I didn't know what I was going to do if you died," Johnson says.
Ready To Hit The Cuban Beach? Americans Still Have To Wait
Travel to Cuba for business or education will be much easier as the U.S. eases restrictions, but until the embargo is completely lifted, going to Cuba simply for tourism still won't be allowed.
Bound By A Plantation, Two Georgians Remember A Special Christmas
Gen. Sherman burned the plantation down on his way to Savannah, and now the descendant of the planter and the grandchild of that planter's emancipated slave delight in sharing their story.
Montana Shooter Found Guilty Despite State's 'Castle Doctrine'
More than 30 states have laws that allow people to use deadly force if they have a reasonable fear for their life or property. But this week, a Montana jury said that type of law has its limits.
While U.S. Focuses On Sony Hack, Some Of The World Is In The Dark
The controversy around The Interview is a top story in the U.S., but those in North Korea have no knowledge of the film. NPR's Arun Rath talks with Washington Post Tokyo bureau chief Anna Fifield.
'The Interview' Is Not The First Film To Rile A Government
Sony cancelling the release of "The Interview" has stirred up criticism, but Evan Osnos of the New Yorker tells NPR's Arun Rath this isn't the first time foreign governments have tried to suppress films.
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