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Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Steve Coll warns that there is no end in sight to America's longest war: "Most of the generals ... say in public, 'There's no military solution to this war.'"

To get perspective about what the sell-off in the Dow says about the nation's economic health, NPR's Rachel Marin talks to David Wessel of the Brookings Institution.

In The Line Becomes a River, Francisco Cantú looks back on his time as a Border Patrol agent. He says, in his experience, "No matter what obstacle we put at the border, it's going to be subverted."

In the biggest tea-producing region of India, hazards range from red spider mites to wild elephants. One brave grower faces them head on, all while spurring a movement to grow tea organically.

What has changed in our minds and in our culture so that allegations of sexual harassment and assault are being taken so much more seriously than they were in prior decades?

Following last week's release of a controversial GOP memo, the committee voted Monday to make public a counter Democratic memo. The memo will now be sent to the White House.

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Ted Weisberg, president of Seaport Securities about Monday's record stock point drop.

The stock markets went through a whipsaw trading session on Monday, punctured by bouts of panic. At one point, the Dow fell as much as 1,579 points, the largest intraday-point drop in the history of the index.

The Winter Olympics in South Korea is a chance for the already technologically advanced country to show off its latest robot creations.

An investigation has uncovered dozens of old, seemingly delinquent political campaigns spending money long after the actual campaigning is over. Christopher O'Donnell of the Tampa Bay Times talks with NPR's Ailsa Chang about how lax regulations make it easy for former politicians to tap into campaign funds.

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