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If Robots 'Speak,' Will We Listen? Novel Imagines A Future Changed By AI
As artificial intelligence alters human connection, Louisa Hall's characters wrestle with whether machines can truly feel. Some "feel they have to stand up for a robot's right to exist," Hall says.
For Danny Elfman, The Strange Worlds Of Tim Burton Just Make Sense
Tim Burton's shadowy tales have taken us from a pastel suburban paradise to the dark streets of Gotham City. But what would Burton's mysterious films be without Danny Elfman's iconic music?
As Greece Stares Down Its Money Troubles, A Decisive Vote Looms
Greeks vote Sunday on a referendum that will determine the future of the country's troubled economy and the question of whether Greece remains part of the eurozone.
Metamorphosis On The Pitch: Americans Make Changes To Inch Closer To World Cup
The U.S. women's national soccer team hasn't won the World Cup since 1999, but now they've won six games back to back. New York Times reporter Jere Longman explains the ways the team has changed.
In A Time Of Grief And Recovery, A Sunday Sermon Foretold
The Rev. John Black, of the Campbell Chapel AME Church in Bluffton, S.C., talks to NPR's Arun Rath about grief, forgiveness and rebirth — themes in the sermon he has planned for this Sunday.
In A Twist, Tech Companies Are Outsourcing Computer Work To ... Humans
A new trend is sweeping the tech world: hiring real people. NPR's Arun Rath talks to Wired reporter Julia Greenberg about why tech giants are learning to trust human instinct instead of algorithms.
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