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      • Puerto Rico Update: How One NGO Is Helping The Island Rebuild After Hurricane Maria

        Michael Fernandez, executive director of CARAS, a nonprofit based in Puerto Rico, speaks with NPR's Scott Simon from the island, where he's aiding in the disaster recovery efforts.

      • Airline Safety And Smaller Seats

        Airlines are packing more and more seats onto planes, and Clive Irving, aviation correspondent for The Daily Beast, tells NPR's Scott Simon he's concerned FAA safety tests are outdated.

      • Gary, Ind., Woos Amazon

        Amazon is looking for a site for its second headquarters. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Max Grinnell, who teaches urban studies at the University of Chicago, about one longshot attempt by Gary, Ind.

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      • Airline Safety And Smaller Seats

        Airlines are packing more and more seats onto planes, and Clive Irving, aviation correspondent for The Daily Beast, tells NPR's Scott Simon he's concerned FAA safety tests are outdated.

      • Gary, Ind., Woos Amazon

        Amazon is looking for a site for its second headquarters. NPR's Scott Simon talks to Max Grinnell, who teaches urban studies at the University of Chicago, about one longshot attempt by Gary, Ind.

      • London Officials Say Uber Is Unfit To Operate In City

        The transport authority said Uber's approach and conduct "demonstrate a lack of corporate responsibility in relation to a number of issues that have public safety and security implications."

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      • Florida Lawmakers To Review Law Targeting Injured Undocumented Workers

        Employers and insurers were using the statute to deny workers' comp benefits, an NPR and ProPublica investigation found. Republican state Sen. Anitere Flores is now calling for action.

      • They Got Hurt At Work — Then They Got Deported

        A joint investigation by NPR and ProPublica shows how a loophole in Florida law has led to the arrest and even deportation of undocumented immigrants after they suffer legitimate injuries on the job.

      • U.S. Moves To Amend Secret Mustard Gas Tests On Veterans

        A wrong against a group of World War II veterans is about to be righted. There will be new acknowledgment that tens of thousands of troops were used as human test subjects for the Army's experiments with one of the most dreaded weapons of the time — mustard gas. And for the few who still survive, there's a new promise of health benefits.

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