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Did A Reporter Find The Wreckage Of The Last American Slave Ship?07:41
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This is an undated photo of an etching depicting the claustrophobic living conditions aboard slave ships.  This etching set guidelines to slavers that say "Stowage of the British Slave Ship 'Brooks' Under the Regulated Slave Trade Act of 1788."  (AP Photo)
This is an undated photo of an etching depicting the claustrophobic living conditions aboard slave ships. This etching set guidelines to slavers that say "Stowage of the British Slave Ship 'Brooks' Under the Regulated Slave Trade Act of 1788." (AP Photo)
This article is more than 3 years old.

A journalist in Alabama may have found the wreckage of the last ship to bring slaves to America.

We're talking to Ben Raines, the AL.com reporter who made the discovery.

Guests:

Ben Raines, reporter for AL.com. (@benhraines)

From The Reading List:

AL.com: Wreck Found By Reporter May Be Last American Slave Ship, Archaeologists Say — "Relying on historical records and accounts from old timers, AL.com may have located the long-lost wreck of the Clotilda, the last slave ship to bring human cargo to the United States."

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