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In this episode of Behind the Headlines, host Teri Barr talks with Tulsa World Editor Jason Collington and reporters Randy Krehbiel and Kendrick Marshall.  They share some of the new information learned while covering the anniversary of the Tulsa Race Massacre this year, along with the many things that remain unknown, and why a search for answers still continues. The horrible historic event, which left 35 square blocks in ashes and hundreds dead over the course of Memorial Day weekend 1921, erased decades of success for African Americans who had built solid homes and prosperous businesses in the Greenwood District of the city, also known as “Black Wall Street.” Many believe it started when a young black man, 19-year-old Dick Rowland, was accused of assaulting the white elevator operator, 17-year-old Sarah Page, triggering the mayhem that followed. "Revisit the history of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre": 2009 coverage, "The Questions That Remain": See for privacy information.

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Check the rules of your destination country if you're planning to travel abroad. Nations are adding new rules in response to omicron.

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Host Teri Barr is talking with Annie Millerbernd, Personal Loans Expert for NerdWallet, about the growing popularity of "Buy Now/Pay Later" services. A new survey shows 37% of Americans say they used a Buy Now/Pay Later service in the last few weeks. One out of four of those responding, believe it will help build their credit. Annie dives in to the myths and truths surrounding Buy Now/Pay Later services, including how it could impact your bottom line. Read at NerdWallet: Use of Buy Now, Pay Later Outpaces Personal Loans in Past Year See for privacy information.

With "Late Edition Crime Beat Chronicles" we're presenting notable true crime stories, as reported by journalists for the dozens of various Lee-Enterprises owned publications from around America. For this latest season, we wanted to highlight a series from The Roanoke Times that was first reported and produced in 2018 by journalists Jacob Demmitt and Robby Korth. A five year old child went missing in Dublin, Virginia in the spring of 2015. When his body was discovered days later in the family's septic tank, the mother was put on trial both by the court system, as well as social media, where misinformation, accusations, and vengeance-fueled comments spread unchecked. It's a heartbreaking and tragic story, but Roanoke Times reporters Jacob Demmitt and Robby Korth went to great lengths to present an honest and well-rounded narrative that explores the ways a community failed one of their own while also touching on broader implications like the effects of facebook, the stigma of drug addiction in rural America, and the distortion of facts. Links: Roanoke Times reporters make podcast to revisit Noah Thomas case Photos: The search Photos: Noah's family Ashley White's handwritten statement If you appreciate what we're doing with this program, we encourage you to invest in local journalism and support The Roanoke Times, or whichever newspaper it is that serves your community. See for privacy information.

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