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Authorities Find Businessman Accused Of Faking His Own Death
When Jose Salvador Lantgua of Jacksonville, Fla., signed a form waving his Miranda rights, he said: "It's been a long time since I signed my own name."
Subscriber May Have Put An End To 'Wall Street Journal' Thefts
Someone has been taking Richard Nagler's paper for a decade. He posted a note offering a deal to share. The thief apparently wasn't interested. Nagler has gotten his paper since the note went up.
Police Suspend Inquiry Into University Of Virginia Sexual Assault Case
The Charlottesville, Va., police chief cited a lack of evidence in the alleged incident that was publicized in a Rolling Stone magazine article.
Kentucky Still Favored As March Madness Heads Into Sweet Sixteen
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Nicole Auerbach, who covers college basketball for USA Today Sports, about the 16 teams left in the NCAA men's college basketball tournament.
Nuclear Experts Remain Optimistic About Iranian Negotiations
Arms control experts are sounding upbeat Monday at the Carnegie International Nuclear Policy Conference in Washington, D.C., as a deadline approaches on the Iranian nuclear talks.
Robot Reporters: Software Turns Raw Data Into Sports, Financial Reports
White collar workers thought their jobs were safe, but nobody can escape the robots. A look at one of the more surprising human occupations to fall to the robot armies: sports and financial reporting.
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