Arts & Life

1:39pm

Fri March 30, 2012
Poetry

NewsPoet: Kevin Young Writes The Day In Verse

Originally published on Wed July 25, 2012 10:22 am

Poet Kevin Young visits NPR headquarters in Washington, D.C., on Friday as a NewsPoet guest.
Doriane Raiman NPR

Today at All Things Considered we continue a project we're calling NewsPoet. Each month we bring in a poet to spend time in the newsroom — and at the end of the day, to compose a poem reflecting on the day's stories.

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11:24am

Fri March 30, 2012
The Salt

How Your Grill Brush Could Make You Sick

A radiologist says more research is needed before everyone throws out their grill brush.
Stephan Zabel iStockphoto.com

There's nothing like the scent of charred meat wafting over your neighbor's fence to get you in the mood for summer.

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9:17am

Fri March 30, 2012
History

1940 Census Release Is 'Super Bowl For Genealogists'

In 1940, the federal government sent 120,000 census takers across America to ask questions like, "Do you live on a farm?" and "Where were you living on April 1, 1935?"
Hansel Mieth/Time Life Pictures Getty Images

A sort of national treasure is scheduled to be revealed Monday: In April 1940, 120,000 census takers spread out across America to take an inventory of its residents. Now that the legally mandated 72 years have passed, we finally get to see the names, addresses, jobs and salaries of all the people who were counted.

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6:00am

Fri March 30, 2012
Arts & Culture

KUNC Entertainment Report

Great music. theatre, ballet and more (that is not to be missed), along Colorado's Front Range this weekend.

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2:00am

Fri March 30, 2012
Movies

'Bully' Examines Students Targeted By Their Peers

Transcript

RENEE MONTAGNE, HOST:

It's MORNING EDITION from NPR News. Good morning. I'm Renee Montagne.

DAVID GREENE, HOST:

And I'm David Greene.

A documentary that has been stirring up headlines for weeks finally opens today. "Bully," from producer Harvey Weinstein, has made news for its controversial R rating from the Motion Picture Association of America. Weinstein argues the R rating prevents the movie's intended audience - children - from seeing it, and so he decided to release "Bully" unrated.

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