Last updated 5:29PM ET
January 29, 2015
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PRI's The World: 01/28/2015 Jordan offers to swap an imprisoned Iraqi woman for a Jordanian pilot captured by ISIS. Kurdish troops handed ISIS its first major defeat in Syria, but does that mean much in the broader war? And a celebrated matzo bakery on New York's Lower East side prepares to move, but it leaves a lot of memories behind.
PRI's The World: 01/27/2015 Today marks the 70th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz. World leaders, religious figures and survivors are marking the occasion at a solemn ceremony outside the gates of the former Nazi concentration camp. We'll hear the stories of two survivors. Also, a Russian spy is arrested in New York City, and the best chocolate chip cookie in the world is apparently made by Mexican-Americans in Brooklyn.
PRI's The World: 01/26/2015 What's going on in Greece? A left-wing anti-austerity party has come to power, and that could mean big changes for both the Greek economy and Europe at large. We also remember Egyptian-born Greek pop singer Demis Roussos, while Saudi and Yemeni students on US campuses talk to us about big changes back home. And an underwater photographer tells us the story of his explosive encounter with a sperm whale.
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World Headlines
Malaysia declares MH370 an accident Malaysia officially declares the disappearance of MH370 over the Indian Ocean in March 2014 an accident, and says all 239 people on board are presumed dead.
Deadly blast hits Mexico hospital A gas tank lorry explodes outside a maternity and children's hospital in Mexico City, killing a woman and a baby.
Gunman arrested at Dutch TV station A gunman is arrested in a studio of Dutch news broadcaster NOS after disrupting the main evening news programme, reportedly demanding airtime.
Quiz: Women win the diploma race
Women earn more degrees than men at most levels of education.
The fight over 529s is more important than you think
Everything you need to know about Obama's latest budget battle.
NASA's new satellite attracts data hungry businesses
NASA's SMAP satellite will orbit 426 miles over the earth to look under the dirt.
NPR Nation/World News

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