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Results 1 - 20 of 34 for "u:npr.org" in Salt Lake City, UT

  1. FBI Makes 'Ricin Case' Arrest After Man Sends Castor Seeds To PentagonRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Oct 4 | National Public Radio

    Department of Defense personnel screen mail as it arrives at a U.S. government facility in Washington, D.C., earlier this week after letters received at the Pentagon were suspected of containing deadly ricin. Thomas Watkins/AFP/Getty Images hide caption Department of Defense personnel screen mail as it arrives at a U.S. government facility in Washington, D.C., earlier this week after letters received at the Pentagon were suspected of containing deadly ricin.

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  2. Patients Give Doctors High Marks For Prescribing Antibiotics For Common SnifflesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Oct 3 | National Public Radio

    Antibiotics are widely over-prescribed for the common cold. Doctors concern for patient satisfaction ratings may be one reason.

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  3. Funding The Immigration Crackdown At An 'Unsustainable Rate'Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Sep 26 | National Public Radio

    An Immigration and Customs Enforcement agent walks down the aisle among shackled Mexican immigrants on board a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement charter jet for deportation. LM Otero/AP hide caption An Immigration and Customs Enforcement agent walks down the aisle among shackled Mexican immigrants on board a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement charter jet for deportation.

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  4. Judge Restores Grizzly Bears' Protections As Endangered SpeciesRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Sep 24 | National Public Radio

    A grizzly bear in 2011 in Yellowstone National Park. A federal judge restored the species to the endangered list on Monday.

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  5. Native Americans Propose Change To Yellowstone Landmark NamesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 9, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Chief Stanley Charles Grier of the Piikani Nation hands over a declaration to Yellowstone National Park deputy superintendent Pat Kenney. Nate Hegyi/Mountain West News Bureau hide caption Chief Stanley Charles Grier of the Piikani Nation hands over a declaration to Yellowstone National Park deputy superintendent Pat Kenney.

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  6. Hospitals Prepare To Launch Their Own Drug Company To Fight High Prices and ShortagesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 6, 2018 | National Public Radio

    A leader in the generic drugmaker being launched by hospitals is Intermountain Healthcare, whose Intermountain Medical Center Patient Tower in Murray, Utah, is seen here. Courtesy of Intermountain Healthcare hide caption A leader in the generic drugmaker being launched by hospitals is Intermountain Healthcare, whose Intermountain Medical Center Patient Tower in Murray, Utah, is seen here.

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  7. Elite Wildland Firefighters Are The Pride Of The Blackfeet ReservationRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 1, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Being a hotshot is a young man's game and St. Goddard believes he's one of the oldest hotshot crew members in the country. St. Goddard supervises the Chief Mountain Hotshots, one of the big employers of young men and women on the reservation.

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  8. Utah Sending The Nation's First Woman State Senator To D.C., As A StatueRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 12, 2018 | National Public Radio

    The state legislature recently voted to send a statue of a nineteenth-century doctor named Martha Hughes Cannon to represent Utah in Statuary Hall. Each state only gets two statues, so Dr. Cannon will knock Philo Farnsworth, the inventor of the television, out of the circle.

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  9. Meet The Restaurateurs Fighting To Save The Grand Staircase-Escalante MonumentRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 30, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Hell's Backbone Grill is located in Boulder, Utah, about 250 miles south of Salt Lake City. The restaurant's owners are fighting Trump's plans to slash the size of nearby Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument by more than half.

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  10. Doctoral Student Compiles Database Of Indigenous Women Who've Gone MissingRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 21, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Loxie Loring walks with a group of marchers to remember her daughter, Ashley Loring, who went missing from the Blackfeet Reservation more than a year ago. Nate Hegyi/Yellowstone Public Radio hide caption Loxie Loring walks with a group of marchers to remember her daughter, Ashley Loring, who went missing from the Blackfeet Reservation more than a year ago.

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  11. Doctors Raise Alarm About Shortages Of Pain MedicationsRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 20, 2018 | National Public Radio

    A pharmacy technician prepares syringes containing Fentanyl in the sterile medicines area of the inpatient pharmacy at the University of Utah Hospital, in Salt Lake City. In hospitals around the country, anesthesiologists and other doctors are facing significant shortages of injectable opioids.

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  12. Mitt Romney On The Campaign Trail AgainRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 24, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Mitt Romney is making another run for office, this time for Senate in Utah. Voters there are excited to see the former presidential candidate running again.

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  13. More Colleges Go Test-Optional; Google Launches College Search ToolRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 16, 2018 | National Public Radio

    This week, educators and students expressed their opposition to the College Board's decision to cut out parts of the Advanced Placement World History curriculum. The College Board announced in May that it was removing early world history from the nationally taught high school course.

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  14. A Grass-Roots Effort To Feed The Poor Is Growing, Burrito By BurritoRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 1, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Growing up, Liam Foley was in charge of dishes and never cooked. He was still able to help chop the onions, though, at a burrito-making project for the poor in San Francisco.

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  15. Mormon Church Celebration Of 40 Years Of Black Priesthood Brings Up Painful PastRead the original story w/Photo

    May 31, 2018 | National Public Radio

    The Mormon Church is celebrating 40 years since black men were allowed into the priesthood, but this anniversary comes at a time of heightened racial sensitivity for many church members. Next month marks an important anniversary for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and it's one that comes with some controversy.

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  16. Militia Leader Who Tried to Bomb a Remote Federal Cabin Pleads GuiltyRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 26, 2018 | National Public Radio

    William Keebler has pleaded guilty to trying to blow up a federally owned cabin in Arizona in 2016. Salt Lake County, Utah, Sheriff's Office via AP hide caption A Utah militia leader accused of trying to blow up a federal cabin in Arizona pleaded guilty in a Salt Lake City courtroom Thursday, as part of a late-hour plea deal that avoided a potentially lengthy federal trial.

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  17. Romney's Path To Succeed Utah Sen. Hatch Just Got More ComplicatedRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 21, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Delegates voice their disapproval during the Utah Republican 2018 nominating convention Saturday. Mitt Romney faced nearly a dozen GOP contenders.

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  18. The Mormon Church DiversifiesRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 31, 2018 | National Public Radio

    At a conference this weekend in Salt Lake City, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints announced the introduction of the first-ever Latin American and first-ever Asian-American apostles to its Quorum of the Twelve Apostles. Rick Bowmer/AP hide caption At a conference this weekend in Salt Lake City, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints announced the introduction of the first-ever Latin American and first-ever Asian-American apostles to its Quorum of the Twelve Apostles.

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  19. A Student Solution To Give Utah Debtors A Fighting ChanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 24, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Used car salesman Chris Edwards poses for a portrait at Automaxx in Pleasant Grove, Utah. Trevor Christensen/KUER hide caption Our series, "Take A Number," is exploring problems around the world - and the people who are trying to solve them - through the lens of a single number.

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  20. Kikkan Randall, The Only Mom On Team USA, Just Won A Gold Medal In Her Last EventRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 21, 2018 | National Public Radio

    Jessica Diggins, left, and Kikkan Randall celebrate winning their gold medal in the women's cross country team sprint free final at the Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics. Randall, 35, is retiring from Olympic sports after the games.

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