Morning Edition

Morning EditionNPR's weekday morning newsmagazine  providing news in context, airing thoughtful ideas and commentary, and reviewing important new music, books, and events in the arts.

 

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Goodwill Industries
High Country Agency

John J. Ingram & Associates
Hinkle, Hensley, Shanor & Martin
Maddox, Holloman & Kirksey, P.C.
  
New Mexico Humanities Council
NMSU Carlsbad
Ruidoso Physical Therapy
Sacred Grounds Coffee

 

Genre: 
Composer ID: 
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Pages

Business
4:10 am
Fri July 6, 2012

Why The Barclays Scandal Affects More Than Britain

Originally published on Fri July 6, 2012 7:35 am

The Planet Money team digs into the rate-setting scandal engulfing the British bank Barclays. Emails reveal bank employees were shockingly casual and explicit in their communications about manipulating one of the key financial benchmarks in the global economy.

Food
4:10 am
Fri July 6, 2012

Pie Week Comes To A Close

Originally published on Fri July 6, 2012 10:10 am

Transcript

LINDA WERTHEIMER, HOST:

On to some lighter fare, it's been fun, but this is it: the end of Pie Week here on MORNING EDITION.

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

Aw. Go on, go on, go on.

WERTHEIMER: Along with a lot of cravings, the series has evoked thoughtful memories from listeners around the country.

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Business
4:10 am
Fri July 6, 2012

The Last Word In Business

Originally published on Fri July 6, 2012 10:10 am

Transcript

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

And today's last word in business takes us to London, where Europe's new tallest building has been inaugurated. It's called the Shard. Maybe that's because it sort of looks like a giant shard of glass, 1,016 feet tall. It stands out in a city with a relatively low skyline. It towers over the Tower of London, and the Shard brings many metaphors to mind.

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News
2:39 am
Fri July 6, 2012

Fake Bylines Reveal True Costs Of Local News

Newspapers acknowledged publishing dozens of items in print or online from outsourcing firm Journatic that appeared under fake bylines. The Chicago Tribune, for example, said the matter is under investigation. But the newspaper's corporate parent, the Tribune Co., is a new investor in Journatic.
Charles Rex Arbogast AP

Originally published on Fri July 6, 2012 10:10 am

Major newspapers in Chicago, Houston and San Francisco are among those this week that have acknowledged they published dozens of items in print or online that appeared under fake bylines.

As was first disclosed by the public radio program This American Life, the items in question were not written by reporters on the staffs of the papers at all but by employees of what is effectively a news outsourcing firm called Journatic.

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The Salt
1:27 am
Fri July 6, 2012

Laws That Target Homeless Imperil Programs That Feed Them Outdoors

Volunteers distribute food outside a Philadelphia Department of Public Health hearing in March on rules banning outdoor food distribution.
Alex Brandon AP

Originally published on Mon July 30, 2012 7:20 pm

A growing number of cities want to tackle the problem of homelessness by outlawing what are known as "acts of daily living" — sleeping, eating and panhandling in public. In Philadelphia, a new rule is targeting not the homeless but those who feed them.

When Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter announced the ban on serving food in public parks last March, he said moving such services indoors was part of an effort to raise standards for the homeless.

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Pages