E-Mail, the Workplace and the Electronic Paper Trail
E-mail and other electronic communications have dramatically changed the contemporary legal landscape. Some estimate that more than 90 percent of a lawsuit's cost can come from sorting through e-mails and other electronic documents.
For Lou's Cubs, Heavy Lies the 100-Year-Old Crown
The Chicago Cubs have the best record in baseball. The only thing between them and a World Series championship is a century of defeat — and the difficulty of forgetting that. The Cubbies would be a breeze to win this year, if only nobody ever mentioned 1908.
Russert and Molloy: Two Guys from South Buffalo
Journalist Tim Russert made a name for himself by interviewing politicians and heads of state. But Russert also embraced the stories of everyday Americans. In 2005, Russert interviewed James T. Molloy, a fellow Buffalo, N.Y., native living in Washington, as part of the StoryCorps oral history project.
McCain Calls on Congress to Lift Offshore Drilling Ban
John McCain delivered a speech on energy policy Tuesday in Houston. The presumptive Republican presidential nominee said he wants to see more drilling off the U.S. coast. He also announced his long-term plan to seek out alternatives to oil, including wind, solar and nuclear power.
Investigating Employees' E-Mail Use
Co-host Steve Inskeep talks to Elizabeth Charnock, CEO of Cataphora. The California-based firm helps companies in legal matters by investigating patterns of employee e-mail use.
Israel Confirms Cease-Fire with Hamas
Israel confirmed Wednesday that a cease-fire with Hamas will begin Thursday. Hamas, a militant group, currently rules the Gaza Strip. The truce was brokered by Egyptian officials.
Failure to End War Grates on House Speaker Pelosi
One of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's greatest frustrations in the past 18 months has been the inability of Congress to cut funding for wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. And back home in Pelosi's San Francisco district, the inaction is regarded by some as betrayal.
Revamped Disabilities Rights Bill on Fast Track
Here's something that you don't often see in civil rights law — two opponents agreeing on a law that would extend civil rights protection to millions of people. Lobbyists for people with disabilities and the business community have done that. Both sides are trying to get Congress and the White House to go along with it.