The Burmese leader delivers her Nobel Peace Prize speech, and we share some of her words.
A first-term Congressmen - a physician - tell us what he thinks he can accomplish.
Gershon Baskin, a peace negotiator in Israel and Gaza, tells Dick an opportunity was lost in the recent escalation between Israel and Hamas.
Today, stories of slavery and fighting for a place in America. We hear from 101-year-old Fountain Hughes about his childhood as a slave.
A London woman rents her garden to those in need of a place to stay during the Olympics.
Hal Stucker lived in New York City in the 1980's at a time when crime was rampant. After being mugged several times, he began to carry a pistol on the subway.
Dick checks in with Mandy Henk, one of the itinerant librarians for the Occupy movement. After the books in New York City were thrown away, they have a new strategy: librarians giving books out from small rolling carts.
Dick speaks with Travis Williams about the heavy caseload he carries in Hall Country, Ga., and to Al Flora, the chief public defender of Luzerne County, Pa., about having to decline new cases.
When a young friend, Khalid, was killed recently, Ahmed learned some new lessons about Iraq.
Dick speaks with a bagpipe player and firefighter who will perform at a service for first responders killed in the West, Texas explosions.
Malcolm Shabazz, grandson of Malcolm X, has died. In a 2011 interview, he shared his thoughts on his life, legacy and grandfather.
Mary Wykstra, a cheetah researcher, talks to Dick about how Kenyan cheetahs have adapted to encroaching human settlement and how farmers are learning to protect their livestock from them.
The success and failure of animal corridors
Dick speaks to Evgenia Chirikova, who tells her story of realizing that an old growth forest near Moscow, Khimki Forest, was going to be cut down to create a new road.
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