Jared Marcelle is a storyteller from Brooklyn who got his start working with WNYC’s Radio Rookies as an assistant producer in 2016. He has been heard on different shows such as All Things Considered, Morning Edition and The Takeaway. Jared reported on two episodes of WNYC Studios production Caught: The Lives of Juvenile Justice. Jared earned his BS in broadcast journalism from Brooklyn College, where he has regularly returned as an invited guest lecturer
Jared Marcelle appears in the following:
Friday, April 06, 2018
People in the Brooklyn neighborhood are calling for better community policing and accountability for the officers who shot Saheed Vassell.
Thursday, March 29, 2018
As Raise the Age becomes a reality NYC will continue to support its Close to Home facilities.
Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Solitary confinement has been proven gravely dangerous for young people. The Marshall Project teamed up with Caught to investigate how widespread the practice remains in New York.
Wednesday, March 14, 2018
Z navigates a Catch 22 that's familiar to kids in the system: He only gets the help he needs when he acts out, but "turning up" means he can't go home.
Monday, March 12, 2018
Z is a teenager serving time for armed robbery. Dwayne Betts is a lawyer who spent nine years of his youth incarcerated. The same criminal justice policies landed them in jail.
Monday, March 05, 2018
Mysonne Linen hosts a series of conversations with special guests at the launch event for a new podcast following the lives of several youth navigating the juvenile justice system
Monday, August 15, 2016
There’s been a movement afoot to get men to stop harassing women on the street. Now, we hear from a guy who grew up around such behavior.
Tuesday, July 19, 2016
This week, Jared Marcelle, who worked with Radio Rookies, came back to our studios to share his perspective.
Monday, June 20, 2016
For 27-year-old Jared Marcelle, the death of Freddy Gray was a grim reminder of the ways he's often felt targeted by police in his Brooklyn, N.Y., neighborhood.
Friday, May 06, 2016
Jared Marcelle had enough negative interactions with the NYPD that he’d come to mistrust police. His views of policing are complex now, especially since his sister joined the force.