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'You Have The Right To Remain Silent.' Or Do You?

Any devotee of TV crime dramas or police procedural shows hears the phrase regularly. But court decisions in recent years have chipped away at that principle.

Supreme Court To Weigh Facebook Threats, Religious Freedom, Discrimination

The U.S. Supreme Court opens a new term Monday. The issues on the docket range from whether threats on Facebook count as threats to whether prisoners should be allowed to wear short beards.

For The Formerly Obese, Stigma Remains After Weight Is Lost

People who have lost significant weight are uneasy about revealing that in online dating profiles, because obesity is often judged as a moral failing. Research shows they have good reason to worry.

Macon & Eggs: Blight, Security Breaches And Ebola

GPB Macon's Leah Fleming and Charles Richardson of The Telegraph come together to discuss blight and the recent spate of government security breaches from the perspective of Middle Georgians.

After Quiet Night Of Protests, Hong Kong's Government Offices Reopen

The government had warned that it wanted streets opened by Monday, but police didn't confront most occupiers. The protesters made room for commuters to enter government offices and return to work.

After Protests Over History Curriculum, School Board Tries To Compromise

For weeks, Colorado high school students protested a proposal that the AP history course promote patriotism. The school board dropped some controversial language, but voted to review the curriculum.

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Q&A: Plumbing The Mysteries Of The Teenage Brain

In Age of Opportunity, psychologist Larry Steinberg applies neuroscience to risk-taking, peer influence, the boredom of high school and other adolescent conundrums.