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A program in Afghanistan that was meant to promote peace is under review. NPR's Rachel Martin talks to Douglas Keh of the UN Development Program about the success the program.

The Dadaab camp has been home for decades to hundreds of thousands of Somalis who fled violence in their homeland. But Kenya says the camp breeds terrorists.

Some blamed terrorism for the EgyptAir crash, though no group has claimed responsibility. Juan Zarate of the Center for Strategic and International Studies explains what investigators look for.

NPR's Mara Liasson, John Nichols of The Nation, and Mona Charen of National Review discuss the latest on the presidential campaigns.

Voters in Austria choose a new president in an election Sunday. It could deliver the first significant victory for far-right, anti-migrant parties that have been growing in strength across Europe.

The Egyptian military released photos Saturday of debris recovered from the missing EgyptAir plane. New communications from the plane have also emerged.

Howard Bryant of and NPR's Scott Simon talk through the week in sports.

The investigation into the crash of EgyptAir flight 804 continues. Searchers have found wreckage and officials are seeking a cause.

As big-name celebrities flock to the territory, Cuban culture is undergoing rapid change. But do Cubans want Chanel stores and Rolling Stones concerts?

Olympic officials are investigating allegations that Russia ran a state-sponsored doping operation at the 2014 Sochi games and are threatening to ban Russia from the Olympics in Rio.




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