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Last updated 12:44PM ET
February 20, 2017
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Trump worries Europe, immigrants leave US for Canada, K-pop school in New York. What's normal and what's not about Trump's first month in office? Also, can the media remember world news beyond the US president? Plus, a visit to a New York school where you can learn how to be a Korean pop star.
Sanctuary campuses, Trump fails to denounce anti-Semitism, Kim Jong-nam's mysterious murder Immigrants in some US cities stayed home Thursday to show how critical they are for their industries and their communities. An Iraqi who runs a cafe in Washington, DC, supports the action, but says what's really needed is meaningful immigration reform. Also, President Donald Trump gets asked twice in two days what he's doing to stem a rising tide of anti-Semitic incidents. Plus, a retired professor in Cuba whose family lost land when Castro's revolution triumphed. Now she's doing well in the new Cuban economy.
Leaks rock White House, Trump abandons two-state policy, DJ Panko's musical weapon How satirists around the globe are responding to recent events in Washington. Plus, support for President Trump's travel ban from Hindu Indian Americans. And a reporter's personal story of defying Iran's ban on women attending sporting events.
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World Headlines
Mike Pence warns Nato it must boost defence spending Mike Pence also said the US remains committed to Europe, despite recent criticism by Donald Trump.
Gunship clears path to IS last stand On the front line with government forces pushing towards Mosul, the last major stronghold of so-called Islamic State in Iraq.
South Sudan declares famine in Unity State A famine is declared in parts of South Sudan following civil war and economic collapse.
A Houston woman makes a split decision for home sharing
Her townhome is designed with two units to host short- or long-term paying guests.
Amazon could be seeking competitive edge in low-income areas through SNAP pilot
In Africa, locally produced comic books are starting to catch on
Many artists self-publish runs of 200 to 500 copies of their work.
NPR Nation/World News