Julia Barton profiles two women who make it a point to greet as many returning U.S. soldiers as they can at the Dallas Fort Worth airport.
Tio Hardiman describes his childhood in Chicago's Henry Horner projects, and the violent rites of passage he experienced.
A lighthouse keeper rides out Hurricane Sandy.
At 92, Bob Pitsch has been following elections since Roosevelt's Fireside Chats.
Dick speaks to Abdi from Kenya, where he has been living as a refugee.
Dick speaks with occasional guest Ismail Suayah, a Libyan-American, about his first trip back to Libya since Muammar Gaddafi 's rule ended. Ismail says there is a lighter mood, but many still carry weapons.
Alexis Goldstein, a former Wall Street computer programmer, tells Dick about why she’s pushing for reform through the Occupy Wall Street movement.
Dick also speaks with Dr. Mila Means from Wichita, Kansas about her effort to open a medical clince that performs abortions.
We hear a series of voices from Egyptians who camped out in the main public square of Cairo to push for the removal of President Hosni Mubarak in Feb. 2011.
Alex Morse was recently elected mayor of his hometown of Holyoke, Massachusetts, one of the poorest cities in the state. He is only 22.
Ahmed is on a personal mission: to meet ordinary Americans. He tells Dick what he's learned so far from his time in North Carolina and New York City.
Hassina Sherjan, a frequent guest from Afghanistan, tells Dick that Kabul has gotten safer, and that she often goes out at night for poetry recitals.
An Afghan photographer returned 22 years after he left as a refugee.
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