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10:04am

Mon July 23, 2012
NPR Story

NCAA Hands Out Severe Punishment For Penn State

Originally published on Tue July 24, 2012 1:52 pm

Transcript

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

By now you may have heard the news - the NCAA, which governs college sports, has penalized Penn State University's football program for overlooking or covering up the abuse of children, the Jerry Sandusky scandal.

We're going to talk about this now with our regular sports commentator, Frank Deford, who's on the line. Hi, Frank.

FRANK DEFORD, BYLINE: Good morning, Steve.

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6:39am

Mon July 23, 2012
Strange News

Bear Sends Shoppers Packing At Pa. Sears Store

Originally published on Tue July 24, 2012 1:52 pm

Transcript

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

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6:34am

Mon July 23, 2012
Strange News

How Much Is A Scrap Of Royal Wedding Toast Worth?

Originally published on Tue July 24, 2012 1:52 pm

Transcript

STEVE INSKEEP, HOST:

Good morning. I'm Steve Inskeep. In honor of the London Olympics, here's dramatic British news. An auction house sold a memento from the wedding of Princess Diana and Prince Charles. Rose Marie Smith says she visited her daughter, who worked for the royal family back in 1981. She saw toast that Prince Charles left on a breakfast tray. Last week, she sold it for the equivalent of $361. It's one of the higher prices on record for a scrap of food. You're listening to MORNING EDITION. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.

4:14am

Mon July 23, 2012
Technology

Silicon Valley Boot Camp Aims To Boost Diversity

Originally published on Wed July 25, 2012 1:30 pm

As part of the New Media Entrepreneurship camp, participants paid a visit to Google.
Joshua Cassidy KQED

If there is a founding ethos in the world of high-tech startups, it's this: The idea is everything. Facebook's initial public offering might have seemed like the perfect illustration. A simple concept, conceived by a college student, became a $100 billion empire in just 8 years.

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4:14am

Mon July 23, 2012
Crime In The City

Jo Nesbo's Fiction Explores Oslo's Jagged Edges

Originally published on Tue July 24, 2012 1:52 pm

Crime novelist Jo Nesbo says despite Oslo's well-kept streets and sharply dressed residents, the city has a dark and seedy side.
Odd Andersen AFP/Getty Images

The sun descends reluctantly over Norway's waterside capital, but novelist Jo Nesbo is determined to show Oslo's dark side, to convince me the real city, in parts, is as dirty, twisted and seedy as his own fictional version.

It's a tough sell in this city of bike helmets, clean streets and smiling blond people.

The author has written nine successful novels about the reckless Oslo police detective Harry Hole, a nonconformist with a mercurial mind.

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