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[NPR] 【整理】2008-02-25&-02-28 露宿街头的生活教我变得更加坚强

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[NPR] 【整理】2008-02-25&-02-28 露宿街头的生活教我变得更加坚强

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A Transformative Moment Sparks Change of Life


George Hill remembers being homeless on Los Angeles' Skid Row, and the encounter that made him turn his life around.


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整理:Asylum

 

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you.

 

Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles.

 

I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even begin to tell you the misery of rain. I don't even care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond belief. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freeze. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.

One time, I just happen to be sitting on this bag cause if you didn't carry your blanket or your jackets around in a bag, they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty it was just awful, I mean his hands were like black with the exception of his knuckles and joints where the bone had kind of rubbed through the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet. And his hair was matted in two big, nasty dreads.

 

And Out of all the people on skid row, he looked down at me and reached in his pocket and pulled out a dollar in change. It's all he had and he gave it to me and said, 'Here, man. I feel sorry for you.' And he shuffled away.


Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the psych unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, every time it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joy of life that you cannot believe.

 

That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years. He has a job with the U.S. department of Veterans Affairs.

 

Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes, and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.


[ 本帖最后由 Asylum 于 2008-4-10 09:08 编辑 ]

普特在线文本比较普特在线听音查字普特在线拼写检查普特文本转音频

支持普特英语听力就多多发帖吧!您们的参与是对斑竹工作最大的肯定与支持!如果您觉得还不错,推荐给周围的朋友吧~

homework

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of paticipants and listeners like you.

 

Hello and welcome to the Story Corp Broadcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addictive to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless twelve years. And I came and began to tell you the misery of rain. Why don't you care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warmer up to sleep and at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.

One time, I did happen to be sitting on this bag cause you ? carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet though the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. Yet rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and after all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reseen his pocket, and put out the dollar change? cause that's all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.

Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Urh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joy of life that you can not believe.

 

That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Foclive Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

[ 本帖最后由 vitavina 于 2008-2-25 20:23 编辑 ]
立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

on vitavina

 

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of paticipants and listeners like you.

 

Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even began to tell you the misery of rain. Why don't you care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.

 

One time, I did happen to be sitting on this bag cause you ? carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet through the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and of all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reaching his pocket, and put out the dollars and changes /all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.

Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joy of life that you can not believe.

 

That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

我爱罗*英俊
实现无障碍英语沟通

on luoyingjun

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of paticipants and listeners like you.

 

Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol, and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles.

I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even began to tell you the misery of rain. Why don't you care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feeled anything but normal.

 

One time, I did happen to be sitting on this bag cause you using carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet through the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and of all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reaching his pocket, and put out the dollars and changes that he only had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.

Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just makes me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joyful life that you can not believe.

 That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

 

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on vitavina

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you.
Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even began to tell you the misery of rain. Why don't you care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.
One time, I did happen to be sitting on this bag cause you ? carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet through the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and of all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reaching his pocket, and put out the dollars and changes /all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.
Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joy of life that you can not believe.
That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of and listeners like you.


Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even began to tell you the misery of rain. Why don't you care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.
One time, I did happen to be sitting on this bag cause you ? carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet through the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and of all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reaching his pocket, and put out the dollars and changes all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.
Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have a joy of life that you can not believe.


That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

All ways lead to Rome !

Homework

 

Story corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly through the support of participants and listners like u.

 

Hello, and welcome to the story corp broadcasting.In this episode the story have changed life begins at 1980's,when George Hill left the marine's. he became addictive to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles.

 

I was homeless twelve years, and i can't even began to tell u about the misery of rain. why don't care how slight the rainfall is.it was misery beyond a leaf.it named sometimes u sleeped during a day, because it's warmed up to sleep and at night u keep moving so u don't freezing. i used to watch people get on the buses and i used to say, u known , those are, those are normal people.and and u feel anything but normal.

 

One time ,i did happen to be sitting on this bag,because u didn't carring ur blanket so ur jacket around the bag they were gone. and here comes a homeless man. so dirty was he is ...just awful.i mean his hands were like black with exception there is nuckles and joins wet though the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt.Yet rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and after all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reseen his pocket, and put out the dollar change? cause that's all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.

 

Something about that moment changed everything.i just say oh no no no no ,i am going to get some help. with that dollar and changed. i caught the bus, and i went to the skid unit in the hospital. u know, i still think about it sometimes.and i don't have the regrets for anything that happened,because going through the homeless just made me so greatful determing thankful and now.everytime it rains. i have a choes of my pocket.i have a joy of life.that u can't believe.

 

music~ that's George Hill at story corp sent to monica.he was get out of streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Foclive Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. thanks for listening! music again~

[ 本帖最后由 danlke 于 2008-2-26 10:34 编辑 ]
坚持不懈~承诺。
实现无障碍英语沟通

 HOMEWORK

 

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from corporation for public broadcasting, and most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you.

 

Hello, welcome to this Story Cory broadcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins in 1990s when George Hill left marines, he became addicted to drugs and alcohol, and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles.

 

I was homeless 12 years, and I can’t even begin to tell you the misery of rain. I don’t care how slight the rain fall is. There was misery beyond belief. And sometimes you sleep during the day because it’s warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don’t freeze. I used to watch people to get on the bus, and I used to say you know, those normal people, and you feel anything but normal. One time I just happened to be sitting on these bags because * carry your blankets and your jackets around your back they’re gone. They come from a homeless man, so dirty which is, awful, I mean * He had rags tied on his feet, and his hair was made too big and nasty a *, and all people skidded the road. He looked down at me, and reached his pocketed, and put his dollar and change. Because this was all he have, and gave it to me and said, “Hi, men, I feel sorry for you.”, and shuffled away. Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, “Oh, no, no, no. I’m going to get some help.” With that dollar and change, I caught the bus and I went to the psyche unit in a hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes and I don’t have any regret for anything that happened, because going through the homeless just means regretful, determined thankful, and now every time in rains I have keys in my pocket, I have the joy of life that you can’t believe.

 

This is George Hill at story corp in centre *. Hill has been in streets for 10 years, and now he has a job with the US department of wed and affairs.

 

Major funding for Story Corp comes from the corporation for public broadcasting. Story Cory Archie is housed at American folks life centre at the library of the Congress. Two days’ Story Cory are broadcast Tuesdays on NPR's news notes, and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Michael Graffler, thanks for listening.

[ 本帖最后由 tarus 于 2008-2-26 12:49 编辑 ]
现世安稳,岁月静好
普特听力大课堂

校对前面一篇

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from corporation for public broadcasting, and most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you. Hello, welcome to this Story Cory broadcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins in 1990s when George Hill left marines, he became addicted to drugs and alcohol, and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless 12 years, and I can’t even begin to tell you the misery of rain. I don’t care how slight the rain fall is. There was misery beyond belief. And sometimes you sleep during the day because it’s warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don’t freeze. I used to watch people to get on the bus, and I used to say you know, those normal people, and you feel anything but normal. One time I did happen to be sitting on these bags because didn't carry your blankets and your jackets around your back they’re gone. They come from a homeless man, so dirty which is, awful, I meanhis hands were like black with exception nucklees and joins wet though the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt ..He had rags tied on his feet, and his hair was made too big and nasty a dress, and all people skidded the road. He looked down at me, and reached his pocketed, and put his dollar and change. Because this was all he have, and gave it to me and said, “Hi, men, I feel sorry for you.”, and he shuffled away. Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, “Oh, no, no, no. I’m going to get some help.” With that dollar and change, I caught the bus and I went to the psyche unit in a hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes and I don’t have any regret for anything that happened, because going through the homeless just means regretful, determined thankful, and now every time in rains I have keys in my pocket, I have the joy of life that you can’ not believe. This is George Hill at story corp in centre *. Hill has been in streets for 10 years, and now he has a job with the US department of wed and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the corporation for public broadcasting. Story Cory Archie is housed at American folks life centre at the library of the Congress. Two days’ Story Cory are broadcast Tuesdays on NPR's news notes, and Fridays on NPR’s morning edition. I’m Michael Graffler, thanks for listening.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

On panzhang

Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting. And most importantly, through the support of participants and listeners like you.

Hello and welcome to the StoryCorps Podcast. In this episode, the story of a changed life. It begins at the 1980's, when George Hill left the marine's. He became addicted to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angeles. I was homeless twelve years. And I can't even begin to tell you the misery of rain. I don't even care how slight the rainfall is, there was misery beyond a leaf. And then sometimes you sleep during a day because it's warm enough to sleep and then at night you keep moving so you don't freezing. I used to watch people get on the buses and I used to say, you know, those are, those are normal people. And, and you feel anything but normal.

One time, I just happen to be sitting on this bag cause if you didn't carry your blanket or your jackets around the bag they were gone. And here comes a homeless man. So dirty was he is..awful, I mean his hands were like black with exception in his knuckles and joints wet through the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt. He had rags tied on his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress and of all the people on Skid Row, hey, looked down at me and reached in his pocket, and put out the dollars and changes /all he had and he gave it me and said, hey man, I feel sorry for you! And he shuffled away.
Something about that moment changed everything. I just said, oh no no no no, I am going to get some help. With that dollar and change, I caught the bus, and I went to Uh, the Psych-Unit in the hospital. You know, I still think about it sometimes, and I don't have regrets for anything that happened because going through the homelessness just make me so greatful, determined, thankful. And urh, now, everytime it rains and I have keys in my pocket, I have an enjoyable of life that you can not believe.
That's George Hill at Story Corp in Center Monica. He has been off streets now for ten years and has a job with the U.S. department of letter and affairs. Major funding for Story Corp comes from the cooperation for public broadcasting. Story Corp archive is housed at the American Folklife Center, at the Library of Congress. Tune in Story Corp broadcast Tuesdays on NPR news in notes and Fridays on NPR's morning edition. I am Michael Graphllar. Thanks for listening.

[ 本帖最后由 LeOniDas 于 2008-2-26 15:52 编辑 ]
Yesterday is history, tomorrow is a mystery. Only today is a gift, so that's why we call it the present.

On homework

    Story Corp is made possible through major funding from the cooperation for public broadcasting,and most importantly,through the support of participants and listeners like you.

    Hello and welcome to the Story Corp broadcast.In this episode,the story of a changed life begins at 1980s,when George Hill left the marine's. He became addictive to drugs and alcohol and found himself living on the streets of Los Angoles.I was homeless twelve years and I can't even begin to tell you the misery of rain. I don't care how slight the rainful is.It was misery beyond your belief,and sometimes you sleep during a day because it is warmer up to sleep and at night,you keep on moving so you don't feel freezing.I used to watch people get on the bus and I used to say,you know,those are normalpeople,and you feel anything but noemal.One time,I did happen to be sitting on this bed,cause you carry your blanket so your jackets around the bag they were gone.And here comes a homeless man,so dirty was he .He is awful,I mean his hands were like black with exception. There is nuckles and joins whet though the bone that kind of rubbed to the dirt.Yet rags tied to his feet and his hair was matted in two big nasty dress.All the people in the skid row looked down at me.He reached out his pocket ans pulled out the dollar change and he gave it to me ans said:"hey,man.I feel sorry for you,and he suffled away.Something about that moment changed everything.I just said"oh,no,no...I'm going to get some help with that dollar of change.With that dollar of change, I caught a bus and I went to a *-unit in the hospital.You know,I still think about it sometimes,and I don't have regreted for anything that happened,because going through the homelessness just means so greatful,determined,thankful and now eveytime it rains,I have keys in my pocket.I have a joy of life that you can not believe.That's George Hill at Story Corp Center Monico.He has been off streets now for ten years and has a joy with the US department of letters and affairs.Major funding for Story Corp comes from cooperation for public broadcasting.Story Corp archive is housed at the American * center at the library of congress.Tune in the Story Corp broadcasting Tuesday on NPR news notes,Friday on NPR morning edition.

[ 本帖最后由 小小虾妹 于 2008-2-26 21:06 编辑 ]
---Where there is a will, there is a way.
homework Story core is made possible through major funding from the corporation of public broadcasting, and most importantly,through the support of the participants and listeners,like you..Hello and welcome to the story corner broadcast.In this episode,the story of changed life,it begins at the 1980s’ when George Hill left the marine..He began to dedicate to drugs and alcohol and found himself living in the streets of Los Angelas.I was homeless, 12 years.And I can even begin with to tell the misery of rain.I didn’t care how slightly the rain fall is. there was misery beyond believe.And then you sleep during the day because it’s warm enough to sleep and in the night you keep move so you don’t freezing.I used to see people getting on the buses I used to say those are normal people.. you feel anything but normal.One day I just happened to being sitting on this bag because you don’t carry your blanket,and your jacket is around the bag and it would gone.Here comes a homeless man.So dirty which was awful.I mean his hands was like black exception with knuckles and joints with those bones that kind of rub to the dirt.His has rags tied on his feet.And his hair was made in two big nasty /s and out of all the people skit and roll him,looking down at me and reaching his pocket and pulled out a dollar of change,it was all he had.He gave it to me and said:”here man, I feel sorry for you!”and he shuffled the way.Something about that moment changed everything.I just said:Oh,no no no no~~I am going to get some help.With that dollar of change, I caught the bus and I went to a the Sikini in the hospital.you know I Still think about that sometimes and I don’t have regrets about anything that had happened.going through the homelessness just means so grateful , determined, thankful, and now every time it rains I have keys in my pocket.I have a joy of life you can not believe. That’s George Hill at Story Corner. At center Monika.He’s been off the streets now for 10 years. And he has a job with US Department of / and affairs.Major funding for Story Core comes from the corporation for public broadcasting. Story core Arcive is the house of American Folk Life center at the library of congress.Tuneing Story Core broadcast Tuesdays on NPR News Notes and Fridays on NPR Morning Edition.I am Michal Grafle, thank you for listening.
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