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BackTalk
11:04 am
Fri September 13, 2013

Is The NFL Weakening Defense Of Redskins' Name?

Originally published on Fri September 13, 2013 1:30 pm

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MICHEL MARTIN, HOST:

And now it's time for Backtalk, that's where we hear from you. Editor Ammad Omar is back with us once again. What's going on today, Ammad?

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Race
11:04 am
Fri September 13, 2013

Are White Women Harder Hit By Poverty?

Originally published on Fri September 13, 2013 1:30 pm

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MICHEL MARTIN, HOST:

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Deceptive Cadence
11:03 am
Fri September 13, 2013

Mstislav Reaperpovich

Pablo Helguera for NPR

Got an idea for a classical cartoon or a reaction to this one? Leave your thoughts in the comments section, on Twitter @nprclassical, or on Facebook at NPR Classical.

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The Two-Way
10:53 am
Fri September 13, 2013

New Jersey Governor Vows To Rebuild Fire-Ravaged Boardwalk

Firefighters battle a blaze on the Seaside Park boardwalk Thursday in New Jersey. The fire began in the vicinity of an ice cream stand and quickly spread north into neighboring Seaside Heights.
Julio Cortez AP

Originally published on Fri September 13, 2013 12:54 pm

New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie said a wind-swept fire that started Thursday and burned through the state's iconic boardwalk destroyed "generations of memories," but vowed that the state would rebuild.

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The Two-Way
10:48 am
Fri September 13, 2013

Hawaii: 'Let Nature Take Its Course' On Molasses Spill

John Hernandez of Kailua, Hawaii, who owns John's Fresh Fish, is shown on Thursday. In the background at right is a container ship owned by Matson Navigation Co. A pipe maintained by the company cracked and caused the molasses spill.
Eugene Tanner AP

Originally published on Fri September 13, 2013 2:58 pm

State officials in Hawaii say there's little they can do to clean up a 223,000-gallon molasses spill that has killed thousands of fish, as swimmers, surfers and snorkelers were being warned that the massive die-off could attract sharks.

So many fish have been killed by the 1,400-ton leak from a pipeline, first spotted on Tuesday, that it could result in an increase in predator species such as sharks, barracuda and eels, state health officials warned.

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