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Week After Beach Attack, Tunisia Declares State Of Emergency
Beji Caid Essebsi's office says the president needs the expanded powers to deal with extremists following the attack in Sousse that killed 38 foreign tourists. [See More]

Lawrence Herkimer, The Father Of Modern Cheerleading, Dies At 89
He invented the pompom and the iconic "Herkie jump" that remains a staple of cheering squads to this day. And, his National Cheerleading Association trains 150,000 cheerleaders a year. [See More]

When America's Librarians Went To War
During the World Wars of the 20th century, librarians played a role worth remembering. [See More]

A Reopened Embassy In Havana Could Be A Boon For U.S. Businesses
When the U.S. reopens its embassy in Havana, it will increase its staff. That should mean more help for American businesses hoping to gain a foothold on the Communist island. [See More]

Greek Official: 'Grexit' Would Cost Europe A Trillion Euros
Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis says there's as much at stake for the rest of Europe as for Greece itself should they fail to reach an acceptable bailout deal. [See More]

Paper Finds One-Quarter Of Those Killed By Police Are Mentally Ill
The Washington Post has a new database tracking the mental health information of people shot by police in the line of duty. NPR's Eric Westervelt talks to reporter Kimberly Kindy. [See More]

The White House Invites Tourists To Use Their Cameras
Visitors to the White House will now have something besides their memory to rely on when recounting their visit. That's because a 40-year-ban on photography during public tours has been lifted. [See More]

Greeks Divided Ahead Of Eurozone Vote
Greeks are preparing for Sunday's referendum, which the government insists is about whether to accept more austerity. Critics say it's about keeping the euro. [See More]

LA Police Unit Intervenes To Get Mentally Ill Treatment, Instead Of Jail
When cops in Los Angeles encounter people who may be mentally ill, there's a specialized unit that can offer help on the spot. [See More]

Fuel Is Crucial In The Battle Over Syria
The power map inside Syria is being redrawn, and one resource that's affecting these internal borders is fuel and oil. NPR's Eric Westervelt talks to correspondent Deborah Amos. [See More]

'Chasing Memories' In Their Refugee Camp 40 Years After Fleeing Vietnam
Thousands of refugees escaped Vietnam after Saigon fell in 1975. Some recently returned to the site of their former refugee camp for a 40-year reunion ? including the mother of NPR's Hansi Lo Wang. [See More]

Just A Few Important Words About The 'Declaration Of Independence'
Along with the words and phrases that still ring out 239 years later are less noticed turns of phrase. They say a lot about the messages Thomas Jefferson and the other founding fathers wanted to send. [See More]

A Bird Of Courage And A Bash In Denmark: The July 4 You Didn't Know
In the U.S., people often spend the Fourth of July grilling hot dogs and wearing their patriotic clothing. But there's more to this annual holiday than fireworks. [See More]

Need A Hand? Don't Worry, The Ghanaians Got Your Back
They laughed, they jeered, and no one helped when she had to haul her belonging up a hill in New York. But in Ghana, people are more than eager to lend a hand. [See More]

On The Rebound, Panthers Prowl Expanding Swath Of Land In Florida
From a low of about 20, the population of Florida's state animal has grown to about 200 ? enough, wildlife officials say, to warrant taking them off the endangered species list. Not everyone agrees. [See More]



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