Lulu Miller is a Peabody award-winning science journalist, co-host of the award-winning WNYC Studios show Radiolab, and cofounder of NPR’s Invisibilia—a show about the invisible forces that shape human behavior (which received over 50 million downloads in its first season). She is the author of Why Fish Don't Exist, a nonfiction scientific thriller and memoir that The National Book Review called a "small marvel of a book" and left the New York Times “smitten.” Her written work has been published in The New Yorker, VQR, Catapult and beyond. Her reporting interests include disability, mental health, and, inexplicably, entomology. Radiolab was the show that made her fall hard for radio and it is a surreal honor to be joining the team as cohost.
Lulu Miller appears in the following:
Wednesday, May 05, 2021
We break the thermometer watch the mercury spill out as we discover temperature is far stranger than it seems. Five stories that run the gamut from snakes to stars.
Thursday, March 18, 2021
To ease the claustrophobia of our locked-down lives, we put out the call to listeners to take us to their secret escape spots. What rolled in was a mesmerizing journey around the planet.
Friday, October 30, 2020
Lulu Miller on the possibilities — and perils — of trying to bring order to chaos.
Wednesday, October 14, 2020
The story of a long-heralded, lately-demoted taxonomist of fish and then, notoriously, people.
Friday, September 25, 2020
It’s the dead of night, you’re wide awake. And you’re not alone. So we put a phone number on twitter, and spent all night talking to the sleepless among us.
Thursday, September 17, 2020
We plunge into a black hole, take a trip over Niagara Falls, and upend some myths about falling cats.
Friday, April 17, 2020
Lulu Miller, Peabody Award–winning science reporter and co-founder of NPR’s Invisibilia, discusses her book, Why Fish Don't Exist: A Story of Loss, Love, and the Hidden Order of Life.
Monday, April 06, 2020
Some animals live longer than they should for their size. Some have shorter lives. And others don't appear to age at all.
Monday, April 06, 2020
From NPR's podcast Invisibilia, the story of a tiny aquatic creature called the Hydra that could provide a clue to staving off some major diseases of aging.
Monday, January 13, 2020
A decade after The L Word ended, The L Word: Generation Q is finally here, so this week we're revisiting the time Kathy watched the original series.
Monday, January 06, 2020
Consider this episode a gift to start your 2020 off RIGHT: It’s our conversation with the one-and-only BD Wong. Dreams do come true.
Monday, December 30, 2019
Our holiday gift to you: Chani Nicholas and Joel Kim Booster (our conversation with them, that is, not the actual people...though we wish we could)!
Thursday, September 05, 2019
From the stage to the cage, a series of showdowns that leave us wondering about the price of being right ... or coming from the left.
Wednesday, July 17, 2019
A journey to one of the darkest sides of humanity’s attempts to measure the human mind and put people in boxes.
Thursday, April 05, 2018
In a world increasingly drawn to the black-and-white of defined categories, Allie n Steve Mullen has found living in between those categories to be invigorating. They switch between male and female throughout each day, based on their activities.
Thursday, June 23, 2016
NPR's Lulu Miller tells the story of one runner who always believed he could break the four-minute mile. Then a terrible accident made him question if he would ever be the same runner.
Wednesday, April 01, 2015
If you have two legs, there are a variety of ways you can get around. Walking, running, leaping, hopping, skipping, prancing, powerwalking, heck, even grape-vining. The list goes on and on. But what is the most efficient?
Not the fastest, but the most efficient: requiring ...
Friday, February 13, 2015
The latest episode of NPR's Invisibilia takes us online. Some people think interacting with these machines is changing us all — for better and worse.
Friday, February 06, 2015
Iggy Ignatius bet that immigrants from India would long to live with other Indians in his Florida condos. He was right. Psychologists say intimations of mortality make us want to be with our own kind.