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Nearly 100 Days In, Trump Voter In One Rust Belt County Shares Concerns ›
This story is part of Kitchen Table Conversations , a series from NPR's National Desk that examines how Americans from all walks of life are moving forward from the presidential election. This is the third post-election visit with Jamie Ruppert, 33, of White Haven, Pa. Jamie Ruppert, 33, switched parties and voted for Donald Trump in November, and for months has been his enthusiastic supporter. Nearly 100 days into his presidency, the mother of two — her third baby is due in July — still thinks he was best for the country, but worry has been creeping in. She voted for Trump because he promised to crack down on illegal immigration and create more manufacturing jobs. Those are domestic issues, but foreign news has dominated the headlines lately. "I just hope we're not biting off more than we can chew here and that we're ready for whatever repercussions might happen," says Ruppert. Even though she is busy preparing for the baby and caring for her family, Ruppert tries to watch the evening
Sun, 23 Apr 2017 11:28:00 +0000
Student Loans: You've Got Questions, We've Got Answers ›
With student debt at a staggering $1.3 trillion, many families are facing a huge financial dilemma: their final springtime decisions about college enrollment and acceptance. The NPR Ed team teamed up with Weekend Edition to answer some listener questions about debt and degrees. Waiting on the numbers Marcy, from Union City, N.J. has twin girls going off to college in September. "My question is: Why is it that universities and colleges wait so long to give the financial aid package? First deposits are due May 1 and we still haven't received the financial aid packages for half the schools that accepted my girls." This is a common complaint. Colleges are increasingly practicing what's called "enrollment management." They are trying to assemble an incoming class that is as talented and high-achieving as possible, to ensure the college's prestige, but also the one that will contribute the most revenue. In addition, colleges have to predict how many of the students they accept will actually
Sun, 23 Apr 2017 11:09:00 +0000
Can You Still Have Hope When Life Seems Hopeless? ›
Can all hope be lost? I used to think not. I used to think that no matter how tough life gets for people, they always have hope to cling to – to get them through it. Then I met some Rohingya refugees on a trip to Bangladesh last month. Reporter Michael Sullivan and I were there to report on the latest wave of the Muslim minority group to flee over the border from Buddhist-majority Myanmar. We spoke with Rohingya living both inside and outside of the refugee camps that have taken root in southern Bangladesh. Working through interpreters, they told us the stories of how they'd fled from their homeland late last year during the latest Myanmar military crackdown against them. How their villages had been sacked and their homes burnt to the ground. How they'd faced a brutal military campaign of torture and mass rape. Tens of thousands of them had been displaced. After hearing these distressing accounts, I had wanted to know: Given all that they had been through, what were their hopes for the
Sun, 23 Apr 2017 11:00:00 +0000
Trump's First 100 Days: An 'Entry-Level' Presidency ›
With any new president, there's a learning curve. But for President Trump, it's been steeper than others. "Mount Everest" is how Barbara Perry, director of presidential studies at the Miller Center at the University of Virginia, described it ahead of Trump's 100 th day in office, which is coming up Saturday, April 29. "It's as steep as they come and ice-covered, and he didn't bring very many knowledgeable Sherpas with him." Trump's ascension to the presidency is an unlikely story. The flashy New York billionaire and former reality TV star cuts a very different image than any American president before him. He's the first with no government, military or political experience. In an age of frustration with the political establishment on both sides of the aisle, that background had a certain appeal. But Trump's unique background has also brought with it some problems. He's faced setbacks and turnabouts, from immigration executive orders hung up in the courts and a failed health care
Sun, 23 Apr 2017 11:00:00 +0000
Clashes Over Grazing Land In Nigeria Threaten Nomadic Herding ›
Nasir Abdullahi is sitting in a mall in downtown Abuja, sipping fresh juice and eating plantain chips. Small, distinguished with an embroidered cap, Nasir looks like your typical Northern Nigerian businessman, but he's also a farmer. A few years ago he got a call from an employee on his millet farm in Jigawa, Nigeria. "He was even crying when he called me," Abdullahi says. "I said, 'Talk!' He said, 'There is something serious, there is something serious!' I said, 'Did anybody die? What is it?' He said, 'No, it's cattle herdsmen.'" Abdullahi got in his car and drove a few hours to the farm. He learned the herdsmen and their cows had spent the night, destroying some of his crops. Later, his employees told the herdsmen to leave. That's when the fight began. "One of [the employees] was stabbed with a knife and the other one, they beat him up with some sticks," Abdullahi says. In a clash of herdsmen near his other farm in Nasarawa, central Nigeria, it was worse. That time, more than 50
Sun, 23 Apr 2017 10:37:00 +0000


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