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Last updated 3:08PM ET
July 28, 2016
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PRI's The World: 07/27/2016 Donald Trump called on Russia to hack into Hillary Clinton's emails. Plus, Bill Clinton at the Democratic National Convention on Tuesday night said that Hillary Clinton could make any global trouble spot better in just a month. So just what could she do in 30 days for Syria? And, ISIS changes its recruitment message as it loses territory across Iraq and Syria.
PRI's The World: 07/26/2016 Today, we head straight to the Democratic National Convention, where we dig deep on immigration and the different ways the two parties talk about it. Also, an ISIS "hit list" contains the name of a number of US officials, including state and local officials in Massachusetts. Plus, we'll hear about fossil fuel divestment underway in Newcastle.
PRI's The World: 07/25/2016 Did Russian hackers really steal emails from the Democratic National Committee? We investigate. Also we hear about Western journalists' frustration with trying to report out of Afghanistan and Turkey. Plus, how authentic is Disney's new Latina Princess?
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Merkel rules out migrant policy reversal after attacks German Chancellor Angela Merkel rejects calls to change her refugee policy in the wake of recent terror attacks by asylum seekers.
Syrian Nusra Front announces split from al-Qaeda The Syrian jihadist group Jabhat al-Nusra announces it has split from al-Qaeda, but the US says it still views it as a terrorist organisation.
France church attack: Second suspect in priest killing named French prosecutors name the second man involved in the killing of a priest in a Normandy church as Abdel Malik Petitjean, 19, who was being hunted by police.
Twitter's caught between a rock and a censorship place
Policing content is a messy, slippery slope. But Twitter's hiding should be over.
Will the Fed raise interest rates in September?
Uncertainty over the next interest rate hike, the hack against the DNC, and media censorship in Turkey.
Federal regulators prepare to rein in debt collectors
Some say the new proposed rules from the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau don?t go far enough.
NPR Nation/World News