Florida State University quarterback Jameis Winston, considered a Heisman Trophy front-runner, will not be charged with rape, the state attorney, Willie Meggs, announced Thursday after an investigation into the allegations.
Freshman Winston, who led his team to the national polls, has been facing allegations that he assaulted a female FSU student in December 2012, prior to his college career.
Winston's attorney, Tim Jansen of Tallahassee, has contended that his client had consensual sex with the woman.
For a half-century, JAMA, the journal of the American Medical Association, adorned its cover with works of fine art. You could have easily mistaken an issue of the august medical journal on your doctor's desk for a stray copy of ARTnews.
But a JAMA redesign this summer put the table of contents on the front cover and moved the art inside.
When you're making eight bucks an hour, which is pretty typical in the fast-food industry, it's tough to make ends meet.
And increasingly, the working poor are asking this question: Why am I living in poverty, even when I'm working full time?
That's the message that thousands of fast-food workers rallying Thursday in about 100 U.S. cities — from Oakland to Memphis to Washington, D.C. — want heard. A living wage in big cities is closer to $14 an hour, and it jumps to about $20 an hour for an adult supporting a child.
With recent news that eating disorders are increasingly affecting men, Jian talks to MERRYL BEAR, director of Canada's National Eating Disorder Information Centre about the alarming rise of the condition blithely called "manorexia", and why men with disordered eating and body image problems are not taken as seriously as women.
There are chilling warnings of imminent mass killings in the Central Africa Republic. As the 20th anniversary of the Rwandan genocide approaches we examine whether the international community has better mechanisms for sounding alarm bells and preventing atrocities than it did back in 1994. And we ask whether "genocide" is the right word for the violence and mass killing in the C.A.R. We'll hear from the BBC's Thomas Fessy in Bangui and writer and Rwanda expert Philip Gourevitch.
This is TELL ME MORE from NPR News. I'm Michel Martin. We're going to spend some time today talking about issues in health, particularly in the developing world. Later, we're going to hear what it's like to be a trauma doctor in one of Africa's most populous and, yet, still underserved areas. And, hint, her house calls involve a helicopter. That's just ahead.