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In just a minute, we're going to ask our panelists to predict, now that we know being fat is good for you, what will be the next surprising bit of health news.

But first, let me tell you that support for NPR comes from NPR stations and Subaru, with the eighth annual Share the Love event through January 2. More information about the event and the not-for-profit organization that it supports is at subaru.com/share. Love - it's what makes a Subaru a Subaru.

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WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME is a production of NPR and WBEZ Chicago, in association with the Urgent Haircut Productions, Doug We Missed You Bergman, benevolent overlord. Philipp Goedicke writes our limericks. Our house manager is Don Hall. Our assistant house manager is Tyler Green. Our intern is Candace Cane (ph) Mittel. Our web guru is Beth Novey. Special thanks to Les Stolarczyk (ph) and the crew at Chase Bank. BJ Leiderman composed our theme. Our program is produced by Miles Doornbos. Technical direction is from Lorna White. 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 Mr. Michael Danforth.

SAGAL: Now, panel, what is the next big surprise in health news? Faith Salie.

FAITH SALIE: This Thanksgiving, nutritionists will call on us as a nation to embrace the saturated fat of dark meat and to check our white meat privilege.


SAGAL: P.J. O'Rourke.

O'ROURKE: That it turns out that being married and having a family does not cause you to live longer. It just seems longer.


SAGAL: And Alonzo Bodden.

ALONZO BODDEN: They'll find out gluten is not real. Consequently, everything is gluten-free.


BILL KURTIS: Well, if any of those things happen, we're going to ask you about it on WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME.

SAGAL: Thank you, Bill Kurtis. Thanks also to P.J. O'Rourke, Faith Salie and Alonzo Bodden. Thanks to all of you for listening. I'm Peter Sagal. We will see you next week. This is NPR. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.

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