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April 15, 2014 | NPR · The acting Ukrainian president says his military is advancing against pro-Russian separatists who took over government buildings in eastern Ukraine. The separatists didn't comply with an ultimatum.
 
April 15, 2014 | NPR · As part of NPR's anniversary coverage of the Boston Marathon bombing, Morning Edition co-host David Greene talks to Mass. Gov. Deval Patrick about that day.
 
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April 15, 2014 | NPR · The bloody 1989 crackdown in Beijing changed China, NPR's Louisa Lim explains in a new book. She also chronicles the brutal repression that took place in another city — and remained hidden until now.
 

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April 15, 2014 | NPR · One year has passed since bombs rocked the finish line of the Boston Marathon. The city honored victims of the tragedy Tuesday with a tribute, including speeches from three of the victims themselves.
 
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April 15, 2014 | WBUR · At last year's Boston Marathon, Carol Downing was just half a mile from the finish line when bombs exploded and injured two of her daughters. This year, she's returning to complete the race.
 
April 15, 2014 | NPR · Each April, the shad come back to the Delaware River to spawn, and thousands of anglers in New Jersey and Pennsylvania eagerly await them. Celebrating their annual return is a local spring tradition.
 

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April 12, 2014 | NPR · As pro-Russia demonstrators continue their tense standoff in Eastern Ukraine, police are conspicuously absent from city streets.
 

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April 13, 2014 | NPR · As the anniversary of last year's marathon bombing approaches, NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with correspondent Carrie Johnson about the investigation and legal wrangling yet to come.
 

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Hurricane Katrina

Aug 28, 2007 — In this week's StoryCorps Griot Initiative, New Orleans police officer David Duplantier, who lived through the hurricane, can't forget what happened after the storm. He remembers working at the Superdome the night Katrina hit.
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Aug 28, 2007 — Two years ago, Dr. Joe Freeman founded the group Free Life Medical Assistance for Louisiana, which provided free medical care to evacuees from Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. He also worked in two FEMA-operated morgues after the storms. We check in with him again to get his perspective.
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Aug 24, 2007 — Brooklyn-based artist Josh Neufeld talks about his first Web comic series, A-D: News Orleans After The Deluge, which chronicles the lives of six real-life survivors of Hurricane Katrina. Two characters whose lives are depicted in the series, "Denise" and "Leo," talk about their portrayals.
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Aug 14, 2007 — Several prominent members of Congress are touring the Gulf Coast nearly two years after Hurricane Katrina hit. One of the group's leaders, House Majority Whip James Clyburn (D-SC) explains the trip's significance and their findings.
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Aug 14, 2007 — New Orleans City Councilman Oliver Thomas suddenly resigned his post yesterday, admitting that he accepted a bribe from a city contractor. For more, Farai Chideya talks with David Meeks, city editor of The Times-Picayune newspaper.
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Aug 10, 2007 — A federal appeals court has ruled that insurance companies are not liable for the New Orleans homes and businesses that were flooded when Hurricane Katrina breached the city's levees. Attorney Daniel Becnel and his client Robert Harvey discuss the ruling.
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Jul 5, 2007 — The star-studded Essence Music Festival starts today at its home in New Orleans, after relocating because of Hurricane Katrina. Essence entertainment editor Cori Murray says attendees can expect appearances from Beyonce, Mary J. Blige and White House hopefuls Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton.
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May 31, 2007 — Dr. Michael White, a musician and music historian, and Mark Samuels, president of New Orleans' Basin Street Records, talk to Tony Cox bout the state of the recording business in the Crescent City. Basin Street recently released its first album since Hurricane Katrina.
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May 21, 2007 — New Orleans journalist Katy Reckdah gave birth the day before Hurricane Katrina slammed into her city. She shares her story with Farai Chideya and discusses her contribution to a new anthology City Adrift: New Orleans Before and After Katrina.
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Apr 17, 2007 — Much of New Orleans' public housing remains closed almost two years after Hurricane Katrina. Judith Browne-Dianis, Co-Director of Advancement Project, talks to Farai Chideya about her organization's suit against the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development asking that public housing in New Orleans be re-opened.
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more Hurricane Katrina from NPR