Rebels hold the central Syrian region of Al Houleh, but the area is surrounded by government troops. Supplies have to be smuggled in, like these fruits and vegetables that are being transported across Houleh Lake.
Credit Rasha Elass
Um Ahmad, a woman in Taldo, bakes flatbread on an oil-operated portable stovetop.
Those are bright bunnies. (The photo shows the two that have the "glowing gene," along with their siblings.)
Credit University of Hawaii's John A. Burns School of Medicine
From <a href="http://www.npr.org/blogs/thetwo-way/2011/09/14/140465088/cats-that-glow-for-aids-research-join-list-of-animals-that-shine">The Two-Way on Sept. 14, 2011</a>: A cat who's "glowing for science."
Originally published on Thu August 15, 2013 1:34 pm
From Bill Gates to Google's Sergei Brin, influential investors are putting their money where their mouth is. The pet cause of the tech world, it seems, is the need to find good-tasting substitutes to conventional animal products, like chicken-less eggs or in vitro beef, to avert environmental crisis from rising consumption.
I'm Celeste Headlee and this is TELL ME MORE from NPR News. Michel Martin is away. Coming up, we head to Barbados for a twisted family tale that spans centuries. "Sugar in the Blood" is the latest in our summer island read series. More on that in just a few minutes. But first, a visit to the beauty shop. That's where our panel of female commentators and journalists get a fresh cut on the week's news.