Last updated 9:57AM ET
October 13, 2015
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PRI's The World: 10/12/2015 We gauge the mood in the wake of the bombings in Ankara over the weekend, which claimed the lives of nearly 100 people, from eastern Turkey to the Kurdish region of Turkey near the Syrian border. Later, we ask if being multilingual helps stave off the effects of dementia. Plus, we'll hear about the annual beach sculpture competition in Bermuda.
PRI's The World: 10/09/2015 Today we bring you the story behind this year's Nobel Peace Prize winners, the Tunisian National Dialogue Quartet. We also hear about a photographer's effort to document the things that ended up in the trash at an immigrant processing facility in Arizona. Plus, a VW dealer in Colorado weighs in on the company's recent woes.
PRI's The World: 10/08/2015 Coral reefs are in big trouble worldwide. We'll examine the role climate change plays and what the solutions are. Plus, we hear about an athlete called "Faker." He lives in Seoul and has been dubbed the Lebron James of computer gaming. Also, you've never heard an Irish band quite like Hare Squead. They're a group based in Dublin, with roots in Congo and Egypt.
World Headlines
Missile confirmed to have downed MH17 The Dutch Safety Board confirms that a Russian-made missile brought down Malaysian Airlines flight MH17 over Ukraine in 2014, killing 298 people.
Three killed in Jerusalem attacks Three Israelis have been killed and more than 20 injured in shooting and stabbing attacks in Jerusalem and central Israel, Israeli police say.
Playboy 'to drop' naked women images Playboy magazine is to stop publishing images of naked women as part of its redesign from next year, it has emerged.
In Britain, left-wing policies resurface
What Bernie Sanders has in common with the head of the Labor Party in the UK.
Why you're still paying that rate on your credit card
Mortgage rates are down. So are auto-loans. What about credit card rates?
Railroads want new deadline for safety system
CSX and other railroads want more time to install a new system to avoid train collisions
NPR Nation/World News