Amelia Earhart. She was the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean.
This image was provided by The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery. Taken in late 1937 off the South Pacific island of Nikumaroro, it interests investigators because of the object on the left side of the photo. Something is sticking out of the water. Enhanced analysis indicates that could be part of Amelia Earhart's plane, investigators say.
New analysis of a photo taken in 1937 has led investigators to think it might show a piece of the landing gear from aviator Amelia Earhart's Lockheed Electra plane, which disappeared in June that year somewhere in the South Pacific.
To "strengthen our ability to continue providing the world's most insightful and investigative reporting in journalism," The New York Times says that starting in April it will limit non-paying NYTimes.com visitors to 10 free articles per month, down from the current 20.
Our collective mental image of Mexican artist Frida Kahlo has been informed, mostly, by the vibrant self-portraits she painted over the years. But she also had a collection of photographs — about 6,500 of them — that were held privately for decades after her death at the request of her husband, Diego Rivera.
NPR's Neal Conan reads from listener comments on previous show topics including the controversy over homeless hotspots, why some songs get stuck in our heads, and sober advice for former Illinois Governor Blagojevich as he begins a long sentence in federal prison.