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KNPR's State of Nevada About SON Archives Participate Specials
Mark Kleiman Talks Marijuana Laws
Gut Feeling: What We Learned From The Hazda About Digestion
Missing Out On A High School Diploma
Council Votes For Horse-Drawn Carriages
Utah Keeps 'Utes' As Mascot
The Progressive Bluegrass Sounds Of The Infamous Stringdusters
Why Don't We Know Who's Behind the Kelly Cheating Scandal?
The Good Foods Of Lent
Castro And Patrick Spar Over Immigration
Boycott Las Vegas Say Social Conservatives
How Safe Is Your Food?
Robert Coover And The Return Of The Brunists
Behind The Bundy Ranch Standoff
BASE Jumping: The Allure And The Danger
Can 'Serious' Reading Happen Online?
Lynne Jasames On Why 'It's Okay To Cry'
Anti-Government Protesters Win Round Against BLM
Tax Advice For The Alternative Economy
The Secret History Of Las Vegas
Deal Reached Between North Las Vegas And Labor Unions
Bryan Ferry (Of Roxy Music) Brings His Orchestra To Vegas
Is Tipping Obsolete?
Social Mobility

AIR DATE: June 3, 2009

Three years ago The New York Times touted Southern Nevada as one of the last hopes for blue-collar Americans, a place where middle-income people could raise families on $50,000 a year, buy a home, save money and send their kids to college. Has that changed amid the current economic crisis? We talk with Review-Journal columnist Geoff Schumacher, KNPR producer Ian Mylcreest and Brookings Institution senior economist Isabel Sawhill.

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