All Things Considered for Sunday, May 25, 2014

The community near the University of California, Santa Barbara, is unusually quiet after Friday's killings. Reporter Sam Sanders talks with NPR's Arun Rath about how the community is coping with the latest revelations.
Ukraine held elections for a new president Sunday, hoping for a return to stability and peace. But armed separatists disrupted voting in the east of the country.

Assessing The State Of Human Rights In Iran

Six Iranians were arrested for a video they posted to YouTube of dancing to the hit song, "Happy." It is the latest sign of the power struggle between the hardliners in the government and the President Hassan Rouhani. NPR's Arun Rath speaks with Hadi Ghaemi, executive director of the International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran.
President Obama made a surprise visit Sunday to Bagram Airfield in Afghanistan. The president addressed troops, thanking them for their service on the eve of Memorial Day. White House correspondent Scott Horsley is traveling with the president and joins NPR's Arun Rath.

Going Dark: The Internet Behind The Internet

There's much more to the Internet than what you can stumble upon with Google. Hidden sites can market drugs and weapons illegally, but they also provide anonymity for political dissidents.
Known for his roles in The Big Chill and The Fly, the actor hosts a weekly show in Los Angeles with his band, The Mildred Snitzer Orchestra. Among the songs: the lyrics to Jurassic Park's theme music.
The award-winning author Anthony Doerr's newest novel approaches old history with two unfamiliar perspectives: a blind French girl and a German orphan. He says WWII history is as important as ever.
In his short life, 1960s producer-songwriter Bert Berns made an indelible mark. He made many hits, but a changing industry brought tension to the studio, as told in the new book, Here Comes the Night.
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