Dr. Drew, One Minute Clinic
More college-aged women are participating in a disturbing behavior called drunkorexia. What does this mean? Dr. Drew explains.
8:10 p.m. - Emily Carrier, doctor and senior health researcher at the Center for Studying Health System Change
You've heard of defensive driving, but what about defensive medicine?
7:40 p.m. Gregg Stebben, WTOP Tech Guy
LG's G2 and its big screen and button placement
7:20 p.m. Ari Ashe, WTOP's Sprawl and Crawl reporter
Fights over the Mid-County Highway in Md. and the Bi-County Parkway in Va.
6:20 p.m. Juana Summers, defense reporter for Politico
Poor record-keeping allows military sex offenders to slip through the cracks
5:10 p.m. Rebecca Skloot, author of 'The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks'
Lessons learned from the Lacks family and their contribution to science
4:10 p.m. - Major Garrett, chief White House correspondent, CBS
Obama and Putin
3:50 p.m. - J.J. Green, WTOP's national security correspondent
New details on al-Qaida plans
3:10 p.m. - Andrea Coombes, personal finance reporter for Marketwatch
Looking for a job? Online searches aren't going to cut it
Read more from Marketwatch: Boomers: Get job recruiters on your side
2:20 p.m. - Sue Shellenbarger, "Work & Family" Columnist for the Wall Street Journalist
Ensuring your child gets the dream teacher
Read more from The Wall Street Journal: Dread of August: The Kids' Teacher Assignments
12:51 p.m. - Dave Ross, commentator
Obamacare - the final smackdown
A solution when you don't have a fax machine
10:40 a.m. - Chuck Todd, NBC's chief White House correspondent
How angry is Obama with Putin?
10:10 a.m. - Barry Bagnato, CBS correspondent
The suicide rates among service members.
9:40 a.m. - Peter Maer, CBS White House correspondent
President Barack Obama's decision to postpone the U.S.-Russia summit and the impact of Edward Snowden.
9:10 a.m. - Van White, civil rights lawyer and an organizer of 50th anniversary of the March on Washington
The 50th anniversary of the March on Washington in Washington, D.C.
A new strain of bird flu that's emerged in China can be passed between people, scientists say.
The H7N9 has been linked to at least 37 deaths in China and Taiwan.
Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, says the H7N9 needs to be followed closely, but is not something about which to be alarmed.
8:40 a.m. - Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases
Strong evidence found that a deadly bird flu can spread among people.
7:10 a.m. - Diana Olick, CNBC real estate correspondent
Long process to wind down Fannie and Freddie
6:40 a.m. - Nancy Cordes, CBS News congressional correspondent
A congressional trend of being unproductive
Authorities in Yemen on high alert
WTOP's National Security Correspondent J.J. Green reports.
Bi-County Parkway brings controversy in Prince William County
WTOP's Hank Silverberg reports.
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