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Unless otherwise stated, all local MemberCard benefits are 2-for-1 for a single use only. For dining benefits, order two or more entrees and the least expensive is deducted from your check (some restrictions may apply so check the specific listing for details).

Simply present your MemberCard when paying your check and the business will mark out its number. For non-dining benefits, notify the business upon making your reservation that you will be using your MemberCard.
What Could Be Coming Next In Robert Mueller's Russia Investigation ›
Justice Department special counsel Robert Mueller seldom leaves any doubt about where he's been — as with the detailed investigative tale he told on Friday in the latest indictments brought by his office . Each new move, however, always raises questions about where he might be headed next. NPR Justice Correspondent Carrie Johnson sat down with the host of NPR's Embedded podcast, Kelly McEvers, to look at what Mueller's track record could reveal about the possible outcomes of the investigation. Listen to the full episode here. A presidential interview There's been considerable speculation over whether or not the special counsel will interview President Trump under oath. Lawyers inside the White House are negotiating terms with Mueller's office. Last month, the president told reporters he was " looking forward to it. " As far as we know, it has not taken place so far . There are several ways it might happen. First, if the president sits for a voluntary interview, he could do so in the
Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:43:10 +0000
Report Detailing Harassment At NPR Cites 'High Level Of Distrust' Of Management ›
An outside legal review of NPR's handling of allegations against its former top news executive, Michael Oreskes, found that questions were raised about his behavior toward women even before he was hired. And concerns about misconduct were reportedly flagged throughout Oreskes' two-and-a-half year tenure at the network right up to the day he was fired. Repeated warnings about his inappropriate conduct and expenditures from the network's top leadership proved ineffective, the review by the law firm Morgan Lewis noted . "Attempts to curtail Mr. Oreskes' conduct and attention to women were not successful," the report stated. "While management made multiple attempts to counsel Mr. Oreskes about his conduct, he was not deterred from pursuing conversations and dinner meetings with women inside and outside of NPR that were inappropriate and served a nonbusiness purpose." Oreskes was forced to resign on Nov. 1. In an interview on Tuesday, NPR Board Chairman Paul Haaga compared the process of
Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:34:00 +0000
Like Lemons? Quinoa? Thank This Food Explorer For Bringing Them To Your Plate ›
Botanist David Fairchild grew up in Kansas at the end of the 19th century. He loved plants, and he loved travel, and he found a way to combine both into a job for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. At the age of 22, he created the Section of Foreign Seed and Plant Introduction of the USDA, and for the next 37 years, he traveled the world in search of useful plants to bring back to America. He visited every continent except Antarctica and brought back mangos, quinoa, dates, cotton, soybeans, bamboo and the flowering Japanese cherry trees that blossom all over Washington D.C. each spring, as well as hundreds of other plants. All Things Considered host Ari Shapiro talked with Daniel Stone , author of The Food Explorer: The True Adventures Of A Globe-Trotting Botanist Who Transformed What America Eats , which recounts Fairchild's sometimes harrowing adventures acquiring the familiar foods we eat and plants we take for granted today. Interview Highlights On how common a traveling foodie
Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:24:00 +0000
Venezuela's Deepening Crisis Triggers Mass Migration Into Colombia ›
Venezuela's downward economic spiral has led to widespread food shortages, hyperinflation and now mass migration. Many Venezuelans are opting for the easiest escape route — by crossing the land border into Colombia. There were more than half a million Venezuelans in Colombia as of December, according to the Colombian immigration department , and many came over in the last two years. Their exodus rivals the number of Syrians in Germany or Rohingya in Bangladesh. Ian Bremmer, president of the Eurasia Group, a political risk consulting firm, calls it the world's "least-talked-about" immigration crisis. But Colombians are taking notice. In fact, President Juan Manuel Santos is asking for international aid to cope with the large numbers of immigrants, many of whom are impoverished, hungry and desperate. "I appreciate the offers of financial and other aid from the international community," Santos said last week. "We need it because unfortunately this problem gets worse day by day." Santos
Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:23:00 +0000
U.S. Trade Partners Threatening Retaliation If Proposed Tariffs Go Through ›
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Tue, 20 Feb 2018 22:17:00 +0000


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