First, we hear from educator Joel Myrick, who used his pistol to confront a school shooter.
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.
Liba Egal, a Somali-American businessman, recently moved to Mogadishu, and opened the country’st first bank.
Kayaker Ken Campbell has been paddling along the west coast in search of debris from the Japanese tsunami of March 2011.
Columbia Law School professor James Liebman organized his students to re-investigate a murder case which led to the execution of Carlos De Luna. They found evidence that they believe proves that the state of Texas executed the wrong man.
Dick and producer Phoebe Judge read letters about gun owner Yang Li and his passionate defense of gun ownership.
Dick speaks with Richard Ross, who photographs children and teenagers who are serving time in detention around the country.
Ahmed leaves today for Syria, where he'll be reunited with his wife and kids. After that, he'll return to Baghdad to see if it's safe enough to bring his whole family back home.
Victoria Brittain has spent years meeting and interviewing the families of suspects imprisoned in London and Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Then, James Luria, who as a boy of 9 loaded his father’s shotgun and almost shot him.
Also, Derrick Durr, who tries to interrupt gun violence in Chicago.
And, finally, Terry Greene Sterling who has carried a gun for twenty years - for protection.
Search all Stories
American Public Media's online services are supported by users like you. Contribute now…