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Erik Neumann / KUER

Youth Suicide Rate Has More Than Doubled In Utah

New data about suicide in Utah was released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Utah Department of Health today, and it’s not good. Rates of youth suicide rose by over 140 percent in Utah in recent years.

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RadioWest

A Conversation With Christine Durham

Christine Durham has just retired after 35 years as Utah’s first female Supreme Court justice. Thursday, she joins us to talk about her life and the experiences that gave her perspective as a judge.

Introducing: More To Say

Dispatch

13 hours ago
KUER

When a 911 call is dialed, someone answers. There is a real human on the other end, trying to make sense of what is happening and trying to keep people from getting hurt. KUER's Erik Neumann walks us through one phone call that changed the life of an emergency dispatcher forever.

Original story: http://kuer.org/post/emergency-dispatchers-mental-toll-high-stress-job#stream/0

Click here for more from "More To Say"

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NPR News

You can see how different Tesla is from the rest of the car companies at a place like the LA Auto Show. The tiny Tesla booth has only one car on display. There's no glitz, or models leaning seductively. But it was swamped during a showing for journalists.

That lone car is Tesla's Model 3, aimed at the mass market. It's not the only car that's supposed to take Tesla mainstream but also bring it to profitability.

But CEO Elon Musk's company has missed its production goals, and analysts wonder whether he's spreading himself too thin.

"White" has been a constant of the U.S. census.

Other racial categories for the national headcount have come and gone over the centuries. But "white" has stuck ever since U.S. Marshals went door-to-door by horseback for the first census in 1790, tallying up the numbers of "free white males" and "free white females," plus "all other free persons" and "slaves."

It happened in the span of a few confused minutes.

Moments after hearing that his 20-year sentence for war crimes had been upheld, Slobodan Praljak defied the admonitions of his judges, declared his innocence a final time — and with eyes wide, as if shocked himself at what he was doing, put a tiny glass to his lips and gulped deeply. "I just drank poison," he exclaimed after lowering the glass. And the presiding judge asked for the curtains to be closed.

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