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The Justice Department is investigating whether colleges communicate with each other about prospective students they accept through the early-decision process.

Russia went to the United Nations Security Council to argue against the possibility of U.S. air strikes against Syria — touching off another testy diplomatic confrontation.

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with E.J. Dionne of the Washington Post and the Brookings Institution and Guy Benson of townhall.com about former FBI director James Comey's book, potential strikes on Syria and House Speaker Paul Ryan's announcement that he won't run for reelection.

The fashion show, which only women are invited to view, is the newest entertainment opportunity to emerge in the ultra-conservative kingdom.

Violent crimes committed by Muslims are much more likely to be reported as "terrorism." And that has disturbing consequences for the way Muslims are perceived.

The U.S. has been pushing China to lower its high 25 percent tariff on imported cars, but most countries zealously protect their domestic auto markets — including the United States itself.

Following revelations from Mark Zuckerberg's testimony Tuesday and Wednesday, reporter Julia Angwin shares the ways Facebook and other companies collect data — and how to prevent them from doing so.

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Washington Post reporter Philip Rucker about what's inside former FBI Director James Comey's memoir.

The Hungarian paper closed Wednesday, as the country's media is slowly becoming less and less objective. NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with journalist Flora Garamvolgyi, who covered foreign affairs for the paper.

FBI investigators reportedly sought information on the Access Hollywood tape as part of the raid of Trump lawyer Michael Cohen. Why? Some see a possible nexus with potential campaign finance violations.

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