appears in the following:

STD rates are surging. Here's why

Friday, September 23, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with David Harvey, executive director of the National Coalition of STD Directors, about how STD rates are soaring in the U.S. — especially syphilis, which is up 26%.


'Who Killed Daphne' podcast seeks answers and justice for Daphne Caruana Galizia

Thursday, August 25, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks to Stephen Grey, the host of Who Killed Daphne. The podcast investigates the 2017 death of journalist Daphne Caruana Galizia, who was killed in a car bomb in Malta.


The book 'Haven' is a monastic retreat to an island inhabited only by men and birds

Wednesday, August 24, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Emma Donoghue about her new book, Haven. In it, three Irish monks in the Middle Ages choose to live a life of isolation on a rocky island.


Daria Dugina's assassination could spell trouble for Putin's allies in Russia

Wednesday, August 24, 2022

The Russian propagandist and daughter of Alexander Dugin was killed in a car bombing in Moscow last week. What could this mean for other political elites in Russia?


How Daria Dugina's death impacts security for Putin allies in Russia

Tuesday, August 23, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Marlene Laruelle of the Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies at George Washington University about Alexander Dugin's influence in Russia and beyond.


Here's what the FBI Agents Association says about recent threats to federal agents

Monday, August 15, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Brian O'Hare, the president of the FBI Agents Association, about recent threats against agents and calls to defund the FBI.


Belinda Huijuan Tang's debut novel explores family, forgiveness in times of change

Friday, August 12, 2022

Belinda Huijuan Tang's debut novel A Map for the Missing is a story about family, forgiveness and the challenge of grappling with the past while charting a path for the future.


How the search in Mar-a-Lago might impact the Justice Department

Tuesday, August 09, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Sarah Isgur Flores, the former director of the Office of Public Affairs at the Justice Department during the Trump administration, about the FBI's search in Mar-a-Lago.


The White House has a new public engagement advisor. Here's her plan

Friday, July 22, 2022

Keisha Lance Bottoms is the new White House senior advisor for public engagement. The former Atlanta mayor begins her job at a time when President Biden's approval ratings are at an all-time low.


Rep. Adam Schiff on what to expect in the final Jan. 6 hearing

Thursday, July 21, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., about the eighth and final Jan. 6 hearing.


In his new book, Jamil Jan Kochai writes of war, displacement and haunting memories

Tuesday, July 19, 2022

Jamil Jan Kochai's new book, The Haunting of Hajji Hotak and other Stories, explores war, displacement, family and the memories that haunt us.


Here is the CDC director's plan to fight monkeypox

Friday, July 15, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with CDC Director Rochelle Walensky about the monkeypox outbreak in the United States and the steps the federal government is taking to manage it.


Why the family of Emmett Till want authorities to serve a 67-year-old arrest warrant

Wednesday, July 13, 2022

The family of Emmett Till want authorities to serve a 1955 arrest warrant to the white woman they say is responsible for his murder and kidnapping.


Poet laureate Ada Limón reflects on the role of poetry during challenging times

Tuesday, July 12, 2022

Ada Limón, the new U.S. poet laureate, speaks with Tess Taylor about the moment she got the call and what it means to hold the position.


There's a vaccine and decades of research against Monkeypox. So why is it spreading?

Monday, July 11, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Anne Rimoin, professor of epidemiology at UCLA about Monkeypox and measures being taken to mitigate the spread.


Japan grapples with the killing of former Prime Minister Shinzo Abe

Friday, July 08, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Motoko Rich of 'The New York Times' about the killing of former Prime Minister Shinzo Abe.


Brittney Griner's supporters want you to know what it's like for women in the WNBA

Thursday, July 07, 2022

NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Nadine Domond, head of women's basketball at Virginia State University, about the work to bring attention to Brittney Griner's case.


Shooting eye witness on the significance of the Highland Park July Fourth parade

Monday, July 04, 2022

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Miles Zaremski, an eye witness of the Fourth of July shooting in Highland Park, Ill. At least 6 people died and and dozens are wounded, according to local police.


School is out, but teacher stress and burnout is still in session

Thursday, June 16, 2022

It's the end of the school year and NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with two teachers and a teacher coach about how the pandemic has impacted their school year.


Why a phone conversation with Sen. Feinstein worried this reporter

Monday, June 13, 2022

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with journalist Rebecca Traister about her recent writing on Sen. Dianne Feinstein's career and reports of her cognitive health.