Arezou Rezvani

Arezou Rezvani appears in the following:

Under the Taliban, it's harder than ever to be an Afghan journalist

Wednesday, October 13, 2021

Many have stopped working, fearing retribution amid uncertainty about Taliban rules. "I do not want to fall into the hands of the Taliban," one says. "I don't want to be cut up into pieces."


With the Taliban in power, Afghan journalists face detentions and more

Wednesday, October 06, 2021

When the Taliban seized power, hundreds of Afghan journalists fled. Those who stayed behind face threats by Taliban foot soldiers that the government says it doesn't have control over yet.


For Afghan Woman, Life Under The Taliban Is Taking Shape

Monday, September 20, 2021

Women across Afghanistan have been protesting the Taliban's restrictions. Some feel that time is running out for them to protect all their hard-earned freedoms from the last 20 years.


At Pakistan's Border With Afghanistan, People Wait To Cross From Both Sides

Tuesday, September 14, 2021

Afghans are trying to reach Pakistan via the frontier near the Khyber Pass, but Pakistan is wary of more refugees. Cargo trucks are backed up for miles, waiting to deliver goods into Afghanistan.


She Is Staying In Afghanistan To Ensure Women's Gains Aren't Lost Under Taliban Rule

Tuesday, August 17, 2021

Mahbooba Seraj, founder of the Afghan Women's Network, has a message for Americans watching what's happening in Afghanistan.


The Capitol Siege: The Arrested And Their Stories

Friday, March 05, 2021

More than 250 people have been charged in the Jan. 6 Capitol riot. NPR is looking at the cases. Each provides clues to questions surrounding the attack: Who joined the mob? What did they do? And why?


An Arizona Voter Answers The Question: What Keeps You Up At Night?

Thursday, August 27, 2020

We've heard from a diverse group of families and now we make our last stop. A 70-year-old registered Democrat living in Scottsdale, Ariz., talks about why she plans to vote for President Trump again.


Ariz. Churchgoers On What Keeps Them Up At Night

Wednesday, August 26, 2020

Lena and Joe Crandell, church volunteers who live outside of Tucson, Ariz., talk about what's been keeping them up at night, and why their concerns will translate into votes for President Trump.


It's Been A Hard Year. 5 Families On How 2020 Will Shape Their Vote For President

Wednesday, August 26, 2020

The spread of COVID-19, the ensuing economic crisis and the reckoning around social injustice has made 2020 a year like none other. NPR wanted to know how these events might shape political choices.


Single Mom On Navajo Nation Describes How Her Worries Will Shape Her Vote

Friday, August 21, 2020

Deborah Veres, a single mom and a social studies teacher on the Navajo Nation in Arizona, talks about what's been keeping her up at night and how those anxieties will drive her vote in November.


We Ask Voters In The Southwest: What Keeps You Up At Night?

Wednesday, August 19, 2020

As the political conventions begin, NPR's David Greene sits down with families to hear what's been keeping them up at night, and how their worries may shape their political choices.


LA Protests Over George Floyd's Death May Interfere With Businesses Reopening

Monday, June 01, 2020

Los Angeles businesses had plans to reopen this week as the city lifted COVID-19 restrictions. But violence, looting and vandalism in response to George Floyd's death have put some plans on hold.


'Mourning In Isolation': Chaplain Tries To Comfort Families Of COVID-19 Patients

Friday, April 10, 2020

For many families, the only connection they have to a loved one in their final moments is to a hospital chaplain. For COVID-19 patients at New York City's Mount Sinai Hospital, that's Rocky Walker.


In 'Plot Against America,' David Simon Finds Present Day In An Imagined Past

Friday, March 13, 2020

Simon has adapted Philip Roth's 2004 novel, about aviation legend Charles Lindbergh being elected president. "It's startling how allegorical it is to our current political moment," he says.


Straddling The Political Divide, This Rancher Says There's A Way To Bridge It

Wednesday, March 11, 2020

Having lived in Charlotte and its surrounding countryside, cattle rancher Shelly Proffitt is keenly aware of how the two communities perceive each other.


How Ukraine's President Wound Up In The Middle Of The Trump Impeachment Inquiry

Friday, November 01, 2019

The infamous July 25 call between Volodymyr Zelenskiy and President Trump made what was already a delicate diplomatic situation for the new Ukrainian president even more complicated.


Iran Under Sanctions: A Scramble For Cancer Care And Blame To Go Around

Saturday, August 24, 2019

Shortages affecting hospitals and clinics are a perilous example of an economic crisis that has worsened since the U.S. imposed economic and financial penalties on the country.


A New Wave Of Meth Overloads Communities Struggling With Opioids

Wednesday, June 20, 2018

Meth has made a resurgence, and in some communities already stressed by opioid addiction it's doubling the burden on first responders, the criminal justice system and schools.


For Relatives Of U.S. Prisoners In Iran, Uncertainty Grows After Iran Deal Pullout

Wednesday, May 16, 2018

The Trump administration's decision to pull out of the Iran nuclear deal may complicate efforts to free American citizens detained in Iran, former U.S. diplomats warn.


Families Divided: President Trump's Travel Ban Strands Some U.S. Citizens Abroad

Tuesday, April 03, 2018

Trying to flee the war in Yemen, some U.S. passport holders are stuck in Djibouti due to slow immigration processes and the Trump administration's ban on travel from countries including Yemen.