Lulu Garcia-Navarro

Lulu Garcia-Navarro appears in the following:

On 'Vulture Prince,' Arooj Aftab Finds New Meaning In Familiar Words

Sunday, April 18, 2021

Aftab's third record, Vulture Prince, was completed after the loss of her younger brother; it weaves grief and longing through the different styles the artist dabbles with.

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Old Ways Cradle A New Life In 'I Sang You Down From The Stars'

Sunday, April 04, 2021

Caldecott Medal-winning artist Michaela Goade's Tlingit heritage her illustrations for I Sang You Down From the Stars, about a woman following Indigenous customs as she prepares for motherhood.

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How Parents Can Address Kids' Pandemic Weight Gain

Sunday, March 21, 2021

Upset routines and unhealthy parental habits have sapped children's fitness, says pediatric nurse practitioner Suzannah Stivison. She offers ways parents can help promote healthier habits.

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Blowing Bubbles And Running From Bombs: The Reality Of War For The Children Of Syria

Sunday, March 14, 2021

As the 10-year anniversary of the war approaches, a new book from the photojournalist Bassam Khabieh shares moments of normalcy and resilience against a backdrop of violence, displacement and fear.

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Relief Money Could More Than Double Support For Child Care Needs In Mississippi

Sunday, March 14, 2021

Carol Burnett, who heads an advocacy group for child care centers, says the funds will help mothers enormously — "whether they're trying to get out of poverty" or "find a pathway to higher income."

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Misinformation And Mistrust Among The Obstacles Latinos Face In Getting Vaccinated

Sunday, March 07, 2021

Vaccination programs work best when as many people as possible get vaccinated, but Latinos are getting inoculated at lower rates. A group that helps immigrant workers is working to change that.

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Obesity Specialist Says BMI Is A 'Good Measure' For Vaccine Priority Group

Sunday, February 28, 2021

As cities offer vaccine appointments for people with a BMI of at least 30 — the medical benchmark for obesity — Dr. Fatima Stanford pushes back against the shame faced by those with the disease.

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Guards, Generosity, Patience: A Volunteer Effort To Vaccinate Public School Workers

Sunday, February 21, 2021

In Washington, D.C., hospital staff vaccinated 1,750 public school workers in one day. It was a hard-won success amid a fragmented nationwide vaccination campaign fraught with challenges.

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Stacey Plaskett: Trump Trial Needed 'More Senators With Spines, Not More Witnesses'

Sunday, February 14, 2021

Plaskett, a House manager in former President Trump's Senate trial, defends the decision not to call witnesses. "As all Americans believed at that moment, the evidence was overwhelming," she says.

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Coronavirus Cases Are Down, But More Kids Are Having Severe Complications

Sunday, February 14, 2021

MIS-C, a post COVID illness that has affected more than 2,000 U.S. children, causes inflammation of the heart, lungs, brain and other organs. One D.C. pediatric ICU is nearly full of such patients.

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'We Can Handle Anything': Pandemic Life Pushes Some Couples To Tie The Knot

Sunday, February 14, 2021

The pandemic has been a clarifier for a lot of people about their lives, and who they want in them, always and forever. We hear from couples who decided to put a ring on it.

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A Krispy Kreme Burned In Atlanta. The Losses Go Far Beyond Delicious Doughnuts

Sunday, February 14, 2021

The historic shop, first opened in 1965, caught fire in Atlanta last week, and is closed. Food writer Jennifer Zyman shares a glimpse of what the store meant to those who live in the city.

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Where Did The Flu Go? Homebound Kids Shape A Mild Season

Sunday, February 14, 2021

There have been just 165 flu-related hospitalizations since October. Infectious disease specialist Dr. William Schaffner says virtual schooling has kept kids from spreading the flu so readily.

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As California Expands Vaccination, Some Worry Farm Workers Will Lose Out

Sunday, February 14, 2021

Walter Newman, has been giving flu vaccines to California farm workers for decades. He talks to NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro about ensuring they get COVID-19 shots, even as the state runs low on doses.

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Trump's 2nd Impeachment Trial Is Over. What Was Accomplished, And What's Next?

Sunday, February 14, 2021

NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro talks with House Impeachment Manager Stacey Plaskett, congresswoman from the U.S. Virgin Islands, about Saturday's last-second maneuvers and the former president's acquittal.

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Actor And Author Ethan Hawke: Writing 'Forces You To Think Through Things'

Sunday, January 31, 2021

Hawke's latest novel is called A Bright Ray of Darkness. It's about a famous young actor in a crumbling marriage who immerses himself in a Broadway production of Shakespeare's Henry IV.

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The Trojan Women — And Many More — Speak Up In 'A Thousand Ships'

Sunday, January 24, 2021

Natalie Haynes's new book tells the epic story of the Trojan War from the perspectives of the women involved in it. And that means all the women — from Troy and Sparta, goddesses, Amazons and more.

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Here's How America's Crisis Feels Too Familiar To This Immigrant Who Has Covered War

Tuesday, January 19, 2021

No, Washington, D.C., is not Baghdad, despite now having a Green Zone of its own. But the events of Jan. 6 make the comparison more apt than any of us would wish.

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Betto Arcos Shares The Power Of Community In 'Music Stories From The Cosmic Barrio'

Sunday, January 17, 2021

In his new book, the globetrotting journalist and longtime NPR contributor collects some of his favorite reports from musicians and music communities around the world.

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On 'Introducing...,' Aaron Frazer Contemplates Love And The Road Ahead

Sunday, January 10, 2021

Best known for drumming and singing with soul revival band Durand Jones & The Indications, Frazer charts his own course on his solo debut, produced by The Black Keys' Dan Auerbach.

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