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The war is remembered for trench warfare, millions of deaths and the failure to bring lasting peace. But it also brought together emerging technologies, remaking life on and off the battlefield.

Yellowstone National Park is often overwhelmed by cars. But right now, only bicycles are allowed on some popular park roads. But bikers have to be ready to dodge bears, wolves and other wildlife.

For a small population, Whiteclay, Neb., sells a lot of beer, mostly to the nearby Pine Ridge Reservation. But now, as the liquor stores look to sell, a pastor is trying to buy them out.

The failure of the Republican health care plan gave new energy to state-level efforts to expand Medicaid. We look at three states where that may happen — Kansas, Maine and Virginia.

The Mississippi State University women's basketball team ended the University of Connecticut's winning streak, in an upset victory in the semifinals of the NCAA tournament.

It's April 1st! And the first day of our NPR Poetry month, where we ask listeners to tweet us their poems using #NPRpoetry. Today's selection reveals a poet's day job as a scientist.

Political commentator Gayle Trotter, columnist Steven Petrow and film producer Tammy Garnes take on the controversial repeal of North Carolina's bill, the criticism behind Pence's marriage and more.

Israel's Security Cabinet approved construction of the first Jewish West Bank settlements in 20 years. Martin Indyk, former Ambassador to Israel, discusses how this affects U.S.-Israel relations.

NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Stephen Saltzburg, a law professor at George Washington University about why Michael Flynn would want immunity before testifying in front of congressional committees.

"I always thought there was much space to write, to think, in Ramallah, especially," says novelist Abbad Yahya. "I feel that this space has now disappeared." He's now in hiding, fearing arrest.

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