All Things Considered
All Things Considered
Monday, October 1, 2012

Minnesota Public Radio Stories

  • Trail blazingDuluth blazes trails for talent, quality of life
    Duluth Mayor Don Ness wants his city to be one of the nation's premier destinations for people interested in biking and hiking. The city is building trails hoping they will lure young educated professionals to town, who in turn, will attract entrepreneurs seeking a talented workforce.4:54 p.m.
  • Accent Signage SystemsAccent Signage employees fought for lives with shooter
    A newly released timeline shows that two employees at Accent Signage Systems fought for their lives and tried to grab a gun from former co-worker Andrew Engeldinger.5:20 p.m.
  • Minnesota Orchestra lockoutLocked-out Minn Orch musicians take cause to streets
    The Minnesota Orchestra has cancelled all its concerts through Thanksgiving, after management locked out musicians as their contract expired and the two sides could not agree on a new one. The musicians, meantime, rallied in downtown Minneapolis Monday afternoon, hoping to garner more public support for their cause.5:24 p.m.
  • Proposed SWLRT routeWhite House expedites SW light rail project
    The Obama administration Monday announced plans to expedite the Southwest light rail project, which would run from downtown Minneapolis to Eden Prairie.5:45 p.m.

National Public Radio Stories

  • All Things Considered
    Every weekday, All Things Considered hosts Robert Siegel, Melissa Block and Audie Cornish present the program's trademark mix of news, interviews, commentaries, reviews, and offbeat features.
  • Campaigns Beat Up On Their Own Ahead Of Debates
    Melissa Block and Audie Cornish talk about "the expectations limbo" during this campaign season. Both presidential campaigns are trying to downplay their candidate's performance in the first presidential debate.
  • Turkey Pushes Syrians Into Limbo Across Border
    Every war has its border town that becomes a haven for refugees, rogues, aid workers and reporters. In the Syrian conflict that town had been Antakya, Turkey. But Turkish authorities are beginning to force Syrians back across the border into a once-sleepy town now controlled by rebels.
  • Turkey Pushes Syrians Into Limbo Across Border
    Every war has its border town that becomes a haven for refugees, rogues, aid workers and reporters. In the Syrian conflict that town had been Antakya, Turkey. But Turkish authorities are beginning to force Syrians back across the border into a once-sleepy town now controlled by rebels.
  • Obama, Romney On Taxes: Similar Plans, Few Details
    Both President Obama and Republican Mitt Romney agree: America's tax system is too complicated. Both men have outlined changes that are broadly similar, although they have some important differences. But both candidates run for cover when asked about the tax breaks they want to eliminate.
  • Obama, Romney On Taxes: Similar Plans, Few Details
    Both President Obama and Republican Mitt Romney agree: America's tax system is too complicated. Both men have outlined changes that are broadly similar, although they have some important differences. But both candidates run for cover when asked about the tax breaks they want to eliminate.
  • Presidential Campaigns Rock The Gamer Vote
    As political ads ramp up on TV, a newer platform is also seeing a spike in political messages. In 2008, Barack Obama became the first presidential candidate to use political advertising in a video game. This year, the Romney campaign says it is also injecting politics into gaming.
  • In 'Music Of Trees,' A Symphony In The Key Of Cedar
    Abby Aresty created music by weaving together sounds recorded at the Washington Park Arboretum in Seattle, including bird song, jingling dog collars and bicycles on gravel.
  • In 'Music Of Trees,' A Symphony In The Key Of Cedar
    Abby Aresty created music by weaving together sounds recorded at the Washington Park Arboretum in Seattle, including bird song, jingling dog collars and bicycles on gravel.
  • Supreme Court Weighs Major Human-Rights Case
    At issue is whether a group of Nigerians granted political asylum in the U.S. can use the Alien Tort Statute to sue Anglo-Dutch energy company Shell for its alleged practices in Nigeria. The justices sharply questioned both the plaintiffs' attorney as well as Shell's lawyer.

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