Two government lawyers, June Clarkson and Theresa Edwards, smelled something fishy in a series of mortgage foreclosure papers, and set out to get to the bottom of it. What they got was fired.
Stories from Egyptian activists, two years after Tahrir Square.
The U.S. Coast Guard helicopter pilot and the swimmer who rescued the crew of the HMS Bounty during Hurricane Sandy.
John Whitfield, a legal aid attorney in Virginia, says he’s having to turn people away because of funding cuts.
Guest Host Sean Cole speaks with Cryn Johannsen, who is an activist on student debt issues. She threw out a question in her blog about whether anyone had suicidal feelings, and was alarmed at how many people wrote saying they did.
Dick talks a photographer from the ancient city of Aleppo who, in the aftermath of the massacre in the city of Houla, says he’s reluctant to choose sides in his country’s conflict.
We hear from James Luria, who tells the story of a time when he was angry at his father, loaded a shotgun and considered shooting him.
John Kamm was a longtime businessman based in Hong Kong. One day he stood to make a toast to Chinese officials and ended up asking for the release of a political prisoner.
When Darrel Vandeveld began work as a prosecutor at Guantanamo Bay, he found holes in the U.S. case against a prisoner, and learned that his superiors were not interested when he brought this up.
Ahmed Fadaam shares a new audio diary, one that explores his reunion with his family, and his first sight of home.
As Pope Francis begins his tenure as pope, we look at the huge growth of Protestantism in Latin America. Producer Jesse Dukes explores this shift in Guatemala where Protestants are flourishing.
Dick talks to two members of a Christian card-counting team that was good at the biblically questionable business of blackjack.
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