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Current News from NPR

July 6, 2015 | NPR · The legendary producer behind such hits as The Karate Kid and Ocean's Eleven died in Santa Barbara, Calif. The cause was cardiac arrest.
 
July 6, 2015 | NPR · The comedian testified in 2005 he got the sedative with the intent of giving it to women with whom he wanted to have sex.
 
Reuters /Landov
July 6, 2015 | NPR · But the president warned that the campaign against the group that controls large parts of Syria and Iraq "will not be quick."
 
Courtesy of Jonathan Treviño
July 6, 2015 | NPR · How does a promising young cop go from town hero to drug trafficker? A former rogue officer details what lead him to the dark side in a region known for corruption.
 
AFP/Getty Images
July 6, 2015 | NPR · The state's Senate will need to approve the bill one more time before it can go on to the House. Monday's tally was 37-3; a final vote will be held Tuesday.
 

Art & Life from NPR

July 6, 2015 | NPR · The comedian testified in 2005 he got the sedative with the intent of giving it to women with whom he wanted to have sex.
 
Courtesy of Bard College
July 6, 2015 | NPR · In upstate New York, an experimental staging of Rodgers and Hammerstein's classic sets a key scene in total darkness and adds coldblooded murder to the plot.
 
July 6, 2015 | NPR · "Good people with the best of intentions ... can get things terribly, terribly wrong," says legal scholar Adam Benforado. His book, Unfair, explores the intrinsic flaws of the American justice system.
 
NPR
July 6, 2015 | NPR · Summer and suspense fiction go together like the Fourth of July and firecrackers. Book critic Maureen Corrigan recommends four books that are deadly accurate in their aim to entertain.
 
July 6, 2015 | NPR · Shark Week is here, and scientists are afraid. Not of the toothy swimmers — but of inaccuracies, bad science and the demonization of animals that aren't as ferocious as Discovery Channel has made out.
 

October 12, 2010

Amendment 61 Overview

Colorado voters will decide on three tax and spending measures on this November ballot that seek to cut billions of dollars from state and local governments. If passed, Amendment 61 would ban the state government from borrowing money and issuing bonds. Opponents say it would severely shut down infrastructure projects. As part of our series on the ballot questions, state capitol reporter Bente Birkeland has more.

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