appears in the following:

How employers can win workers back (and keep them) after the 'Great Resignation'

Tuesday, October 26, 2021

With such large swaths of the American labor force leaving their jobs, the scales of power are tipping in the direction of workers. Here's how employers can entice and keep them.


Barbados elects its 1st president in a step towards shedding its colonial past

Monday, October 25, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Mackie Holder, consulate general of Barbados in New York, about Barbados transitioning to a republic.


Why people have been quitting their jobs in record numbers recently

Thursday, October 21, 2021

A record 4.3 million workers in America quit their jobs in August. Some share their stories and an economist explains what this means for the U.S. economy.


New cases of 'Havana Syndrome' grow as cause remains a mystery

Friday, October 15, 2021

NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with Stanford professor David Relman about the mysterious Havana Syndrome that continues to affect diplomats and federal employees around the world.


What's next for Louisiana's LaPlace Parish residents after weathering repeated storms

Friday, October 08, 2021

Residents of LaPlace in Louisiana have stayed hurricane after hurricane due to their deep ties to their community. State and federal officials are trying to deal with the area's repeated devastation.


A Louisiana clinic struggles to absorb the surge created by Texas' new abortion law

Thursday, October 07, 2021

In Shreveport, La., near the Texas border, the Hope Medical Group for Women is seeing increased demand after the restrictive law was passed — and after a hurricane impacted other parts of the state.


Weeks after Ida, Bayou communities outside New Orleans' levee system still devastated

Wednesday, October 06, 2021

NPR's Sarah McCammon examines how one Louisiana community is weathering the aftermath of Hurricane Ida, Climate change and disappearing land.


How An Author And Illustrator Adapted Nina Simone's Complicated Life Story For Kids

Tuesday, September 28, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with author Traci Todd and illustrator Christian Robinson about their new children's book 'NINA: A Story of Nina Simone,' and adapting a complicated figure's story for kids.


City Infrastructure Must Evolve To Protect Residents From Extreme Heat

Friday, September 17, 2021

Heat is the number on weather-related killer in the U.S., yet our infrastructure was not built with it in mind. As that heat gets more extreme, cities are rethinking how to adapt.


El Salvador Protest Reflected Concerns Over Democracy And Bitcoin

Friday, September 17, 2021

NPR's Leila Fadel talks with El Faro journalist Valeria Guzman in El Salvador about this week's protest against President Nayib Bukele.


The Learning Curve Of Lil Nas X

Friday, September 17, 2021

Lil Nas X is breaking Billboard records and barriers through his music — the pop-rap star joins All Things Considered to discuss his debut album Montero.


José González Returns With 'Local Valley'

Thursday, September 16, 2021

The singer-songwriter, renowned for his hushed work, looked to his surroundings for inspiration on his new album, Local Valley.


Kids, Parents And Experts Weigh In On What Another Disrupted School Year Means

Monday, September 06, 2021

The schooling challenges from the first year of the pandemic remain. Another disrupted school year means the pandemic's academic and emotional impact on children will persist unless addressed.


Plaquemines Parish President Hunkers Down Through Hurricane Ida With Members

Monday, August 30, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Kirk Lepine, Plaquemines Parish president, about the impact of Hurricane Ida in his parish.


Mega-Pop Career Fully Established, Diane Warren Is Finally Putting Her Name In Front

Friday, August 27, 2021

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with award-winning songwriter Diane Warren about the release of her debut studio album, The Cave Sessions, Vol. 1.


Congressman Who Formerly Served In Afghanistan Reacts To Kabul Attacks

Thursday, August 26, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with Illinois Congressman Adam Kinzinger, a Republican and member of the Air National Guard, about the harm done by suicide bombers and gunmen outside the Kabul airport.


Bob Ross Documentary Filmmakers Ran Into Some Happy Little Legal Hurdles

Wednesday, August 25, 2021

Actor Melissa McCarthy and her husband, filmmaker Ben Falcone, are big fans of Ross. But they found it was difficult to land interviews about the celebrity painter — people were scared of being sued.


How John Kerry Hopes To Combat Climate Change

Wednesday, August 11, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with John Kerry, the U.S.'s special envoy for climate, about the U.N.'s alarming climate report this week and how he will work with other nations to combat climate change.


3 Years After His Death, Sam Mehran's Loved Ones Share Posthumous Album 'Cold Brew'

Wednesday, July 28, 2021

Underground musician Sam Mehran's father and friends share what the process of compiling his posthumous album, Cold Brew, was like. It's out today, three years after Mehran's death.


Olympic Pressure And How Black Athletes Balance Being Applauded Yet Feared

Tuesday, July 27, 2021

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with sociologist Harry Edwards about the pressure Black Olympians face and how it intersects with white supremacy that has been historically perpetuated in the games.