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The Record
4:06 pm
Wed August 8, 2012

Laughing To Keep From Crying: A Comic Novel About Copyright Law

Courtesy of Random House

Originally published on Tue September 18, 2012 6:21 pm

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Music
4:06 pm
Wed August 8, 2012

Obscure Anthems Get Their Moment At The Olympics

Originally published on Wed August 8, 2012 5:15 pm

The Olympic Games give us the opportunity to view some sports we might not normally watch, and also hear some nations' national anthems we've never heard before. Musician David Was has been musing on some of those tunes.

Religion
4:06 pm
Wed August 8, 2012

The Most Influential Evangelist You've Never Heard Of

Republican activist David Barton speaks before testifying before the Texas State Board of Education in 2009.
Harry Cabluck AP

Originally published on Thu August 9, 2012 7:14 pm

David Barton says Americans have been misled about their history. And he aims to change that.

"It's what I would call historical reclamation," Barton explains, in his soft but rapid-fire voice. "We're just trying to get history back to where it's accurate. If you're going to use history, get it right."

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All Songs Considered Blog
3:49 pm
Wed August 8, 2012

Vote For The Albums Everyone Can Love, For Aug. 8

iStock

Originally published on Wed October 17, 2012 10:02 am

We started this series of polls, like so many of the things we write and think about, with a simple water cooler conversation. After learning that the entire NPR music team loved Paul Simon's Graceland, we began to wonder whether it's possible to make a top ten list of albums everyone can agree on.

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The Two-Way
3:45 pm
Wed August 8, 2012

Researcher: Temple Gunman Said Military Experience Drove Him To Hate

Wade Michael Page, in a photo released by police.
Oak Creek Police

Originally published on Wed August 8, 2012 5:15 pm

Pete Simi says that when he heard it was Wade Michael Page who police said killed six people at a Sikh temple in Wisconsin on Sunday, he felt "sick to my stomach."

Simi, a professor of criminology at the University of Nebraska, Omaha, and co-author of American Swastika, realized that he had talked to Page at length during his research on the white power movement in the United States.

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