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In just a minute, now that we've heard the terrible news from VW, we're going to ask our panelists what will be the next secret we'll learn that our cars have been keeping from us.

But first, let me tell you all that support for NPR comes from NPR stations and, braintraining designed by neuroscientists that have been used by 60 million people worldwide, with personalized training programs to challenge memory, attention and problem-solving. Learn more at Angie's List, a service designed to help consumers fix and improve their homes. Visitors can get project support and schedule appointments with local contractors online with the Angie's List iPhone and Android apps or at Lumber Liquidators, a proud sponsor of NPR, offering more than 400 styles, including hardwood bamboo, laminated and vinyl, with flooring specialists in hundreds of stores nationwide. More at or 1-800-HARDWOOD. And Progressive Insurance with insurance for cars, home, boats, motorcycles, RVs and commercial vehicles. At 1-800-PROGRESSIVE and

WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME is a production of NPR and WBEZ Chicago in association with Urgent Haircut Productions, Doug Hey Let's Keep It Clean Berman, Benevolent Overlord. B.J. Lederman composed our theme. Our program is produced by Miles Dorboss and Robin Lynn. Technical direction is from Lorna White. Special thanks this week to our old friend Gary Yek. Our CFO is Ann Nguyen. Our production coordinator is Robert Neuhaus. Our senior producer is Mr. Ian Chillag, and the executive producer of WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME is Mike I Stuffed The Bill In My Shirt Danforth.

Now, panel, what secret have our cars been keeping from us?

Luke Burbank.

LUKE BURBANK: Sometimes when we're rounding a corner and giving the car some gas, it briefly thinks of its previous owner just for a second.

SAGAL: Iliza Schlesinger.

ILIZA SCHLESINGER: Cars learning to self-park is just the next step in them rising up to kill us all in a revolution.

SAGAL: And, Tom Bodett.

TOM BODETT: If you're ever driving down the road, lost in your own thoughts, and you're a little blind spot detector blinks on and off for no apparent reason, it's because it's detected a gap in your intellect.



Well, if we find out any of that, panel, we are going to ask you about it on WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME.

SAGAL: Thank you to birthday boy, Mr. Bill Kuris. Thanks also to Luke Burbank, Tom Bodett. Welcome and thanks to Iliza Schlesinger. And thanks to all of you for listening. I am Peter Sagal. We will see you next week from beautiful Ann Arbor, Mich.

(APPLAUSE) Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.

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