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NPR WORLD
8:09 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Furor grows over Egypt's election results

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NPR WORLD
8:04 am
Wed December 1, 2010

How Iran failed to acquire a Russian missile

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NPR NATIONAL
7:58 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Historian relishes WikiLeaks cable dump

NPR NATIONAL
7:55 am
Wed December 1, 2010

EU probes Google for anti-trust issues

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NPR NATIONAL
7:49 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Commission delays vote on debt-cutting plan

RIPR News
7:38 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Home sales drop in RI

PROVIDENCE, R.I. – Rhode Island home sales have fallen sharply. The Rhode Island Association of Realtors says sales dropped 35 percent between this October and a year earlier.

Jamie Moore, president-elect of the association, says people are no longer in a hurry to buy now that a federal tax credit program has ended.

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Local Features
6:55 am
Wed December 1, 2010

RI school officials weigh new graduation requirements

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RIPR News
6:50 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Unemployment benefits expire across U.S.

PROVIDENCE, R.I. – At midnight Tuesday federal emergency unemployment benefits ended for an estimated two million Americans. A bill was introduced Monday to extend the program for one year but Senator Jack Reed says it's unlikely to be passed in time to avert an interruption in benefits.

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This I Believe Rhode Island
12:41 am
Wed December 1, 2010

Running

Providence, RI – You know those moments in life when you're staring at such daunting, overwhelming challenges that you wonder whether you're going to make it through the day, whether you have what it takes to climb the mountain or keep your head above water? Fifteen-year-old Morgan Quinley has wondered just that, and she has discovered internal fortitude, not in the proverbial intestines, but in her feet.

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RIPR News
5:19 pm
Tue November 30, 2010

Rhode Island State Police: There's never been a translator complaint

PROVIDENCE, R.I. – The Rhode Island State Police says it has never received a complaint about failing to provide translations for non-English speaking people.

The Rhode Island chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union filed a complaint with the U.S. Department of Justice saying among other things that state police lacked protocol for using its bi-lingual staff for translation.

State police legal counsel Lisa Holley said there are procedures for the 50 employees who speak nine languages including sign language.

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