Last updated 11:36AM ET
September 26, 2016
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PRI's The World: 09/23/2015 A human rights lawyer in Los Angeles wins a MacArthur "genius" grant for work he's doing to update and reform America's immigration laws. Then we hear the story of a Sikh-American who was killed four days after 9/11. Fifteen years later, the killer, now in prison, tries to explain to the man's brother why he did it. And in Norway, every Friday is Taco Friday.
PRI's The World: 09/22/2016 Some Egyptians don't necessarily like Donald Trump, but they find his style much more familiar than that of Hillary Clinton. Also, you won't see photos of Clinton in some Israeli newspapers, and we find out why. Plus, we hear about the race to save precious artworks after the earthquake in Amatrice, Italy.
PRI's The World: 09/21/2016 Climate change gets personal. Two brothers, one in New Orleans and the other in Honduras, struggle with the impact of climate change on their homes. We also take a look at a move in France to outlaw plastic plates, cups, forks and spoons. Plus, we hear about a chance meeting in Toronto, between a journalist and the war victims she interviewed in Syria.
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The big duel The first Trump-Clinton debate takes place on Monday night - this is why it matters, and what you need to look out for.
Syria conflict: US and UK rhetoric 'unacceptable' - Russia Russia criticises the US and UK for using "unacceptable" rhetoric in speeches on Syria at the UN, after being accused of "barbarism".
Spain Bankia fraud trial for ex-IMF boss Rodrigo Rato Former IMF chief Rodrigo Rato and 64 other bankers go on trial in Madrid over an alleged credit card racket at Spain's troubled Bankia bank.
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They Dreamed Of Sheep (Farming): Peek Inside An Alabama Dairy Greg Kelly wanted out of corporate America for a lifestyle better suited to raising a family. So he and his wife launched Alabama's only sheep dairy. "We feel like we're really living now," she says.
Ex-Wells Fargo Employees Sue, Allege They Were Punished For Not Breaking Law Wells Fargo staff secretly opened millions of unauthorized accounts to meet lofty sales targets. A class-action suit has been filed on behalf of employees who obeyed the law and failed to meet quotas.
FBI: Murders Up Nearly 11 Percent In 2015; Violent Crime Rose Slightly FBI data show seven cities are largely responsible for the increase in murders last year. Experts said homicides and other violence remain at low rates compared with a crime wave from 20 years ago.
NPR Nation/World News