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When Pot Goes From Illegal To Recreational, Schools Face A Dilemma
Since Colorado legalized marijuana use, some schools in the state are starting to change how they teach students about the drug in health class. Educators worry students are receiving mixed messages.
Sonic Youth's Kim Gordon On Marriage, Music And Moving On
Kim Gordon and Thurston Moore were indie rock's power couple — until their marriage, and their band, ended in 2011. Gordon looks back on the experience in a new memoir called Girl in a Band.
House Churches Swap Steeples For Sofas, And Say They've Never Been Closer
With new church construction at an ebb, many Christians are treating this modern problem with an ancient solution: moving congregations out of brick-and-mortar churches and into their own homes.
New Defense Secretary Makes Unannounced Trip To Afghanistan
U.S. Secretary of Defense Ashton Carter is in Afghanistan meeting with that country's new president, Ashraf Ghani, and discussing possible changes to the timetable for U.S. troop withdrawals.
The Scents And Sensibility Of LA's Nosy New Perfume Enthusiasts
Our sense of smell isn't simply a powerful trigger. It's a draw to scientists — and to a flourishing subculture in Los Angeles, where amateur perfumers collect fragrances like others collect stamps.
For Some Mothers In Prison, A Sentence Doesn't Mean Separation
In 10 states, some female prisoners with infants are allowed to care for them. NPR's Arun Rath talks to Jessica Pishko about her reporting for Pacific Standard Magazine on prison nurseries.
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