Charles Camiel looks into the camera for a facial recognition test before boarding his JetBlue flight to Aruba at Logan International Airport in Boston. Robin Lubbock/WBUR hide caption

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Facial Recognition May Boost Airport Security But Raises Privacy Worries

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Martin Shkreli, the former Turing Pharmaceuticals executive, arrives for the first day of jury selection in his federal securities fraud trial Monday at U.S. District Court in Brooklyn, N.Y. Timothy A. Clary/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Coal and steel jobs were once plentiful in Steubenville, Ohio. Today, the local hospital is the top employer in the county. Courtesy of Rana Xavier hide caption

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Courtesy of Rana Xavier

After Decline Of Steel And Coal, Ohio Fears Health Care Jobs Are Next

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Dave Mullins (right) sits with his husband, Charlie Craig, in Denver. The owner of a cake shop refused to make a wedding cake for the couple, citing his religious beliefs, and the couple then filed with the state's civil rights commission. Brennan Linsley/AP hide caption

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Brennan Linsley/AP

'One Nation Under Gold' Explores America's Obsession With One Precious Metal

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How Will Things Change For Shoppers After Amazon Buys Whole Foods?

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Senate Republicans Have Their Work Cut Out For Them With Health Bill

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Takata Files For Bankruptcy Protection Over Air Bag Troubles

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Hundreds Of Carrier Factory Jobs To Move To Mexico

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Candelario Padilla grills elotes — Mexican street corn. Parker Yesko for NPR hide caption

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Parker Yesko for NPR

Los Angeles Moves Closer To Legalizing Sidewalk Food Vendors

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Takata CEO Shigehisa Takada speaks during a news conference in Tokyo on Monday, as the Japanese air bag maker is seeking bankruptcy protection in Japan and the U.S. The company has been under financial pressure from lawsuits and recall costs related to its of defective air bag inflators. Shizuo Kambayashi/AP hide caption

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Shizuo Kambayashi/AP

Paid Line-Holders Find Worth In The Wait

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Insurance Companies Concerned About The Future Of Medicaid Under GOP Plan

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Diana McLean says coal would be good for the North Cheyenne Tribe. "We've been in the same situation for the last 50 years. And it hasn't changed. It hasn't improved." Shane Thomas McMillan for NPR hide caption

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Shane Thomas McMillan for NPR