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NPR News Headlines from The Two-Way, syndicated automatically via RSS
Trump University 'Playbooks' Released By Court Advise Being Courteous To Media

One recommendation for dealing with reporters: "Remember, courtesy gets you a long way." The documents were released Tuesday by a federal judge in California.

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Government Goes After Insurance Payout Of San Bernardino Shooter

Federal prosecutors say, under law, the more than a quarter-million-dollar proceeds from two life insurance policies should not benefit Syed Rizwan Farook's chosen beneficiaries. A court will decide.

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Former AG Holder Says Edward Snowden's Leak Was A 'Public Service'

Eric Holder, who was attorney general at the time of the leak, said what Snowden did was illegal but his leak brought up important conversations.

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Poland Renews Push To Extradite Filmmaker Roman Polanski To U.S.

A Polish court last year denied a U.S. request to extradite Polanski, who pleaded guilty in 1977 to statutory rape but fled. Now Poland's justice minister says he'll appeal to the Supreme Court.

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Mayor Of Paris Announces Plans To Temporarily House Migrants

The proposed migrant camp would be located in the north of France's capital city, where hundreds of migrants are already camping informally.

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Animal Rights Group Calls For Federal Fines For Cincinnati Zoo

The complaint comes after the zoo killed a gorilla to protect a child who climbed into its enclosure. The group, Stop Animal Exploitation Now!, said the gorilla's enclosure was inadequate.

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Missouri Senator To Introduce Bill To Help Veterans Exposed To Mustard Gas

Many veterans used in secret U.S. military experiments during World War II weren't notified they could apply for compensation. Claire McCaskill's bill calls for a new policy for processing claims.

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Search Continues For 7-Year-Old Left In Japanese Forest As Punishment

A boy has been missing in bear-inhabited woods in Hokkaido, Japan, since Saturday. His parents first said he disappeared as they were foraging, but later admitted to leaving him alone intentionally.

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Top Stories: Migrants Die In The Mediterranean; Utah Land Dispute

Also: Deadly flooding in Texas kills several people; North Korea again fails to launch a missile; and the Golden State Warriors will meet the Cleveland Cavaliers in the NBA finals (again).

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Bumblebees' Little Hairs Can Sense Flowers' Electric Fields

The fields bend the hairs and that generates a nerve signal, scientists say.

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Chad's Former President Hissène Habré Found Guilty Of War Crimes

The trial was unprecedented and the verdict is being described as a huge victory for his victims and survivors.

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WATCH: Obama Lays Wreath At Tomb Of The Unknown Soldier

The Memorial Day ritual serves to commemorate the sacrifices of U.S. service members who have fought and died in foreign wars.

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WWII Veteran, Who Fought To Expose Secret Mustard Gas Experiments, Dies

Charles Cavell spent decades fighting for VA compensation, even after he and others — who had been sworn to secrecy by the U.S. military — helped bring the testing program to light. He was 89.

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Kidnapped Mexican Footballer Is Safe, Following Government Rescue

Local and federal authorities worked together to rescue Alan Pulido, who plays for the Greek soccer club Olympiakos.

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Anti-Islamic State Forces Launch Attack In Effort To Retake Fallujah

The drive to enter Fallujah began at dawn, with air support from the U.S.-led coalition. Aid groups report that thousands of civilians are trapped in the city.

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Museum Finds Piece Of WWII History For Sale On EBay

Museum volunteers were perusing eBay when they happened upon a Lorenz teleprinter used by the Nazis to transmit encrypted messages. It was labeled a telegram machine and sold for just $14.

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More Than 700 Migrants Feared Dead In Three Separate Mediterranean Shipwrecks

In one case, migrants saw rescuers and rushed toward them, causing the boat to flip. In another, a large boat cut the line to a smaller boat it was dragging when it began to take on water.

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Gorilla Killed To Save Boy At Cincinnati Zoo

After a 4-year-old slipped into the gorilla enclosure on a crowded day at the Cincinnati Zoo, a security team killed the gorilla to save the child. A tranquilizer shot was deemed too dicey.

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Lightning Strikes Child's Party in Paris And Soccer Match In Germany, Injuring Dozens

More than 40 people — most of them children — were injured from lightning strikes in two separate incidents in Europe on Saturday.

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World Health Organization Dismisses Calls To Move Or Postpone Rio Olympics

"[C]ancelling or changing the location of the 2016 Olympics will not significantly alter the international spread of Zika virus," WHO says, after scientists called for the Games to be moved.

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