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A tribunal in The Hague has sentenced the former Bosnian Serb leader to 40 years in prison. NPR's Tom Gjelten, who covered the Bosnian war, explains the twists and turns in the case.

Charlotte recently passed an LGBT nondiscrimination ordinance. The state is banning all such local measures, present and future. It's also barring cities and counties from raising the minimum wage.

The mayor says his town, known for its boardwalk casinos, will run out of money soon. State lawmakers have a plan to get the city's finances under control, but city leaders say it's a bad deal.

Police are still determining the number of suspects involved. Meanwhile, Salah Abdeslam, the suspect in the Paris attacks who was arrested last week, now says he is not fighting extradition to France.

In northeastern Syria, local residents are watching the comings and goings from a rural airstrip they say is America's Syria footprint in the anti-ISIS war.

Long known as a workplace hazard, silica dust can cause irreversible lung scarring and cancer. The Department of Labor expects its new limit to save about 600 lives a year. But industry is balking.

As authorities continue to piece together how the terrorist attacks were carried out in Brussels, the intelligence community is reviewing how information is shared across continents. General Michael Hayden, former director of the CIA and NSA, talks about cooperation between the U.S. and Belgium.

Rising rents, housing prices and living costs in the top real estate markets from Boston to San Francisco are putting the squeeze on teachers.

Big league poker tournaments put millions of dollars at stake for the players. But behind the scenes there is another money game going on, something of a mini-Wall Street.

Johan Verbeke <>, Belgium's ambassador to the U.S., says they live as world citizens, and the best way for his country to move past this week's tragedy is to not feel intimidated.




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