All Things Considered
All Things Considered
Thursday, September 27, 2012

Minnesota Public Radio Stories


National Public Radio Stories

  • Netanyahu Renews Calls For 'Clear Red Line' On Iran
    Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas addressed the UN General Assembly on Thursday. Netanyahu called for clear red lines on Iran. Abbas accused Israel of carrying out terrorist attacks by destroying settlements in the West Bank.
  • Questions Still Linger After U.S. Consulate Attack
    Two weeks after the attacks that killed the U.S. Ambassador to Libya and three other Americans, there is still confusion about what exactly happened and whether the United States might have prevented the tragedy. Critics of the Obama administration accuse the White House of dissembling about the attack. NPR's Dina Temple-Raston talks to Melissa Block.
  • Catholic Bishops Ramp Up Same-Sex Marriage Fight
    When the archbishop of Newark, N.J., said that people who support same-sex marriage should refrain from communion, he was just one of several bishops taking aim at such unions. His comments came on the heels of the Bishops' campaign about contraception and they have led some see to see it as a political move.
  • American Airlines Fliers Fed Up As Labor Clash Rages
    It hasn't exactly been a barrel of fun flying American Airlines lately. The carrier, which is in bankruptcy, is in a bitter contract dispute with its pilots union. Its on-time performance has plummeted while cancellations are way up. Meanwhile, some of American's best customers are rethinking their loyalty.
  • 'Angry Birds' Spinoff Flies To Top Of iTunes Charts
    On Thursday, Rovio — the company behind the hit mobile game "Angry Birds" — released a new game. "Bad Piggies" is a spinoff of "Angry Birds" and its already among the top downloads in the iTunes App Store. Robert Siegel talks to Ina Fried, senior editor at All Things Digital about how profitable "Angry Birds" has been and whether Rovio can replicate its success.
  • Aurora, Colo., Tries To Capitalize On Its Ethnic Riches
    The city is surprisingly diverse, with more than 90 languages spoken in its public schools. Local officials and residents are working to turn that diversity into an economic advantage — but creating a sense of community among such diverse groups is no small challenge.
  • Letters: CEO Stress Levels And 'Promposals'
    Robert Siegel and Melissa Block read from emails from listeners about CEO stress levels and so-called "promposals."
  • Health Benefits Of Tea: Milking It Or Not
    In many cultures, milk and tea are natural pairs, while in others, not so much. But if you're drinking tea for health, you might want to hold the milk, because there is some evidence it diminishes the benefits.
  • Obama Holds Slim Advantage In Swing State Virginia
    President Obama traveled to a Republican stronghold in the swing state of Virginia. And he addressed a group that has long favored the GOP — veterans and military families.
  • Romney Talks Economy, Military Cuts In Virginia
    Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney campaigned with veterans in Northern Virginia on Thursday. And like President Obama, he was in territory that voted for the opposite party four years ago.

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