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Listeners react to Tell Me More's coverage of the Zimmerman trial, and the emotions are heated. Editor Ammad Omar and host Michel Martin dig into the inbox.

The George Zimmerman verdict has divided many people in this country, including African-American church-goers. Host Michel Martin talks about how faith leaders are responding to it. She speaks with Joshua DuBois, former spiritual adviser for President Obama, and author Reverend Kenn Blanchard.

The city hopes a bankruptcy filing can help it deal with its multi-billion dollar debt. Host Michel Martin talks with Michael Pagano of the University of Illinois at Chicago's College of Urban Planning and Public Affairs, and Rochelle Riley of the Detroit Free Press.

Harrisburg is auctioning off thousands of items that were supposed to be included in a failed museum — including artifacts said to have ties to Wyatt Earp, Jesse James and Buffalo Bill. City leaders hope the auction will put a dent in Harrisburg's $370 million in debt.

New research suggests that racial disparities and other biased outcomes in medicine, the criminal justice system, and other areas, can be explained by unconscious attitudes and stereotypes. But how do we get rid of subtle racial biases?

Mandela remains hospitalized, but South Africans take the opportunity to honor the man who symbolized the anti-apartheid movement.

The day was bittersweet, because Nelson Mandela is marking the day from a hospital bed in Pretoria. The anti-apartheid icon, however, is doing better his daughter said.

The building housing the Environmental Protection Agency got a new name on Wednesday: it's now the William Jefferson Clinton Federal Building. The former president tallied his administration's accomplishments at a renaming ceremony.

The 1930s film star dropped out of sight for decades, only to return as the toast of 1970s Broadway.

Lawmakers are trying to figure out how to scale back the outsize role that mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac play in the housing market. A bipartisan Senate proposal would replace Fannie and Freddie with a scaled-down program, while a Republican House proposal would go even further.

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