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Liberian Singers Use The Power Of Music To Raise Ebola Awareness
Early on in the epidemic, the government and aid agencies commissioned songs that just ended up terrifying people. But the newer songs on the radio are catchy and danceable — as well as informative.
Training Is Key In Lowering Risk For Health Care Workers Treating Ebola
NPR's Arun Rath speaks with Dr. Suzanne Donovan, an infectious disease specialist at Olive View-UCLA Medical Center, about the risk of infection for health care workers treating Ebola patients.
The New Food TV: The Era Of Julia Child Packed Its Knives And Went
Since the original Japanese Iron Chef first appeared on the Food Network 15 years ago, how-to cooking shows have gradually been displaced by reality shows that pit chefs against each other.
Mass Mobs Bring Thousands To Detroit Church Services
You've heard of flash mobs and cash mobs? Now "mass" mobs are generating interest in historic urban churches. This story first aired on Morning Edition on October 9.
Book Offers A Get-Wit-Quick Workout
NPR's Ari Shapiro gets schooled in the art of being interesting by Benjamin Errett, the author of the new book, Elements of Wit.
Postcard From Freetown: On The Beach, Life — And Dreams — Go On
Even in a city stricken with Ebola, people come to the beach. A man on crutches is out for a walk. Little girls collect a fish and a headless Barbie. And an actress dreams of her big break.
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