Listener Felicia Sprinkel contributes to our series "Personal Politics." Felicia says her moment of political awakening came in 2010, the day she opened her U.S. Census form.
A successful "gun registry" in the city of Baltimore.
Newsweek/ Daily Beast publisher Tina Brown on celebrity journalism.
Dick speaks with Yang Li, who was born and raised in China. As soon as he got his citizenship in the U.S., he bought a gun.
We learn about this week’s U.S. Supreme Court ruling that may change the situation of many juveniles, including Charles Lewis Jr., who are sentenced to life without parole.
Dick speaks with Alison Feigh, whose classmate Jacob Wetterling was abducted in 1989 and never found. She now works at the National Child Protection Safety Center.
Nicholas Peart, a student at Borough of Manhattan Community College, has been stopped and searched three times by New York City Police officers. He tells Dick he feels he is a target, and that he does not feel safe around police officers.
We check back in with W.C. Lynchwho was sterilized against his will to see how he is feeling about North Carolina's plan to offer monetary compensation for this procedure.
Story producer Phoebe Judge speaks with photographer Kevin Bauman, a Detroit native, about his recent project, 100 Abandoned Houses.
In today's diary, Ahmed Abdullah (who is Sunni) talks about giving a ride home to a Shiite colleague, who was upset and embarrassed over the violence.
New York City has agreed to reimburse the Occupy Wall Street Library for books destroyed as police cleared protestors out of Zucotti Park.
John Whitfield, a legal aid attorney in Virginia, says he’s having to turn people away because of funding cuts.
A Texas history teacher wears costumes for his lessons.
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