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To help establish that racial profiling really occurs, police on street corners are now being asked to guess the racial identity of passing motorists. The idea is to establish a benchmark and then compare it to actual traffic stops, arrests and searches. But how accurate will the cops' fleeting estimates really be? Would the drivers themselves give different answers if they were asked what category they belong to? Those questions illustrate how difficult it's become to deal with racism in a country where racial diversity is on the rise.
  • Newsmaker: Bush Offers Talks With North Korea - After first saying he would take his time in dealing with North Korea, President Bush has announced he will start negotiations on a broad range of issues, including production and exporting of missiles and deployment of soldiers on the border with South Korea. Robert Manning is a Fellow & Director of Asian Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations in Washington.
  • Reporter's Notebook: Geriatric Profiling: A New Drivers Test For the Elderly - Elderly people can be a risk on the road-but not just because of their age. Determining whose driving privileges should be withdrawn is a difficult and sensitive task. It's also expensive to give driving tests to all the people who reach a certain age. Now a researcher at UCLA and the Veterans' Administration has devised a screening process that could help make the highways safer with a minimum of trouble.

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