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The NBA reaches higher

Jun 16, 2005
Mid-finals, the NBA had a big announcement: coach Phil Jackson returns to the LA Lakers. Who aren't in the finals this time around. Lisa Napoli asks David Carter all about it.

Is the Euro doomed?

Jun 15, 2005
David Manasian says it's way too early to write the Euro's obituary. He is a senior editor at the Economist Magazine.
Posted In: Canada

Fly the luxury skies

Jun 15, 2005
Japan and France are teaming up to develop a new supersonic plane. But that kind of speed doesn't come cheap; Robert Reich has more in his commentary.

Keeping chemicals under lock and key

Jun 15, 2005
It's not every day that a Republican Administration tells Big Business it needs <em>more</em> regulation. But today the Department of Homeland Security called for a safety crackdown at toxic chemical plants. Scott Tong reports.

Jacques and Tony go to Brussels

Jun 15, 2005
British Prime Minister Tony Blair and French President Jacques Chirac join other European bigwigs in Brussels for an E.U. summit tomorrow. Stephen Beard reports that European leaders are coming from different places &#151; in more ways than one.
Posted In: Canada

A refined perspective on oil

Jun 15, 2005
The reason for the high price of oil isn't what you think. Commentator Vijay Vaitheeswaran explains.

Have puppy, will travel ... maybe

Jun 15, 2005
A new law says airlines must post their record of transporting animals safely. Ahley Milne-Tyte reports.

Greenhouse gases earn a new foe

Jun 14, 2005
Today the Senate took up an $11 billion energy bill. The centerpiece of the plan is a push to cut back on America's addiction to foreign oil, and you'll be hearing a lot about energy independence in coming days. Perhaps not so much about reducing fossil fuel emissions; that is, unless you've been listening to big business. Andrew Aulisi explains.

Your letters

Jun 14, 2005
Reporter Scott Carrier spent five days along the border with Mexico. Rachel Cox of Raleigh, North Carolina found herself spending a lot of time listening.

Off the hook

Jun 14, 2005
In an increasingly mobile world, the future is wireless ... right? Many companies will be closely watching a product release tomorrow in the UK: a new phone service that reserves a place for the old-school land line. Sam Eaton explains.

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