We want to remind everyone that most weeks they can join us at the Chase Bank Auditorium in downtown Chicago. For tickets and more information on all our shows, go to wbez.org or you can find a link at our website waitwait.npr.org.
Right now, panel, time for you to answer some questions about this week's news. Adam, there's almost nowhere left in the world free from advertising, but at least we have the refreshing clean taste of Pepsi Cola to comfort us.
Michele Tafoya is the Emmy award-winning reporter for NBC's Sunday Night Football, but she's spent time on basketball courts, softball diamonds, gymnastics mats and now public radio quiz show game grids.
We've invited Tafoya to play a game called "Enter at your own risk!" As one of the first female reporters to be allowed inside the NFL locker room, she has been a pioneer in her field. But there are still places out there where they believe in cooties, so Tafoya will answer three questions about men's-only clubs.
Now it's time to move on to our final game, Lightning Fill in the Blank. Each of our players will have 60 second in which to answer as many fill in the blank questions as he or she can. Each correct answer's now worth two points. Bill, can you give us the scores?
BILL KURTIS: Adam has four, Faith has two, Mo has two.
It's difficult for an American president to govern through nuance, especially when it's necessary to persuade a majority of the people that certain actions are essential for national security. And effective persuasion usually requires clarity.
That's how you arrive at President George W. Bush's stark formulation "You're either with us, or you're with the terrorists" after Sept. 11, and much of what sprang from it.
Many school safe rooms, like this one inside Jeffries Elementary in Springfield, Mo., also serve as gymnasiums. Constructed with a $1.6 million grant from FEMA, which covered 75 percent of the cost, the shelter can hold more than 500 people — enough to accommodate all the school's students and employees.