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Detroit's 'Frida' Aims To Build Latino Audiences For Opera
The opera, based on the tumultuous lives of painter Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera, coincides with a new exhibition at the Detroit Institute of Arts devoted to the year they lived in the city.
How The First Bite Of Food Sets The Body's Clock
Researchers are starting to learn why, when we cross time zones or pull an all-nighter, our bodies get out of sync. This story first aired March 10 on Morning Edition.
New York Is Losing The Accent That Gave It 'Toidy-Toid Street'
New York City is home to more than 700 languages — not to mention distinct New Yorker accents. All are in danger of being lost as the city's population continues to change.
The Week In Sports: March Basketball, December World Cup
The Oklahoma City Thunder may have lost Kevin Durant for the season. Scott Simon talks with NPR's Tom Goldman about the week in sports.
Patent Sketch Appears To Resolves Toilet Roll Tensions
How do you hang your toilet paper? Over or under? Well, as NPR's Scott Simon points out, the debate is over: The original patent shows clearly how your roll should look.
The Definitive Road Trip? It's Data-Driven
Planning your next road trip? A Ph.D. candidate at Michigan State University has an algorithm that will plot the best route to take to see any number of sites. But it won't plan your bathroom breaks.
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