Matt Ozug

Matt Ozug appears in the following:

Sandra Bullock on playing an ex-con trying to reenter society after 20 years

Wednesday, November 24, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with actor Sandra Bullock about her new film, The Unforgivable, a story about a woman who leaves prison after 20 years incarcerated and tries to rebuild her life.

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Dave Eggers' new book depicts a dystopian future and an all-powerful tech giant

Monday, November 22, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with author Dave Eggers about his new book, The Every, a dystopian look at the near-future when one massive company controls just about everything.

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Artist Ai Weiwei on his father's exile and hopes for his own son

Tuesday, November 02, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Chinese artist Ai Weiwei about his new memoir, 1000 Years of Joys and Sorrows.

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3 reasons labor strikes are surging right now — and why they could continue to grow

Tuesday, November 02, 2021

After more than a year of working and living through a pandemic, thousands of workers across the U.S. are striking for better wages, working conditions and benefits.

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Pat was an early radical abortion rights activist. Her positions are now common

Friday, October 29, 2021

Pat Maginnis helped women obtain abortions when it was illegal — and courted arrest to challenge that legal status. She was 93 when she died earlier this year.

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She was out in front of the fight to legalize abortion, but few know her name

Monday, October 11, 2021

Abortion-rights activist Patricia Maginnis died earlier this year at age 93. She's a lesser-known figure in the movement, but her ideas — which started as fringe — became mainstream.

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This just in — go to bed angry

Friday, October 01, 2021

NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with reporter Rhaina Cohen about her new piece in The Atlantic, called "The Secret to a Fight-Free Relationship."

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The Effect 20 Years Of War Had On Women In Rural Afghanistan

Wednesday, September 08, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with journalist Anand Gopal about his latest piece, The Other Afghan Women, about the impact war had on women in the country.

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The 2021 U.S. Open Has Hit Its Stride

Monday, September 06, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish talks with sports reporter Howard Bryant about the players taking to the court at the 2021 U.S. Open.

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Infectious Disease Specialist Discusses Whether The U.S. Is Over-Testing For COVID-19

Monday, July 26, 2021

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Dr. Monica Gandhi, who studies infectious diseases at the University of California San Francisco, about whether the U.S. may be over-testing for COVID-19.

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The 'Genius Move' That Helped Drake's New Song 'Toosie Slide' Hit No. 1

Friday, April 17, 2020

Drake is now the first male artist with three No. 1 debuts on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. His most recent hit has raised the question of how TikTok is fueling chart success.

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These Teens Started Podcasting As A Hobby, Then It Turned Into Serious Journalism

Wednesday, July 17, 2019

An energy company announced a proposal to build a waste management facility next to a school. So these three students turned to podcasting to get to the bottom of what was happening.

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Chronicles Of A Venezuelan Exodus: More Families Flee The Crisis On Foot Every Day

Thursday, April 04, 2019

An All Things Considered team recently traveled along a common Colombian route taken by Venezuelans fleeing crisis in their country and discovered dramatic stories of an expanding exodus.

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Take A Moment And Listen To What Sound Without Human-Made Noise Is Like

Tuesday, August 14, 2018

Inside the Hoh Rain Forest in Washington state, acoustics experts have attempted to preserve a location free of human-made noise. They call it One Square Inch of Silence.

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How A Labor Of Love Grew Into An 'Enchanted Forest' In Oregon

Thursday, August 09, 2018

A family road trip in 1963 inspired Roger Tofte to build a fairy tale theme park. At first, he made everything on his own, by hand. Now, more than 100,000 people a year visit his dream come to life.

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Explore 1 Of The World's Largest Collections Of Bird Eggs And Nests

Wednesday, August 08, 2018

The Western Foundation for Vertebrate Zoology in Camarillo, Calif., houses one of the largest collections of birds eggs and nests in the world. As part of our summer road trip collaboration with Atlas Obscura, we explore the collection and meet the scientists who run the foundation.

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What A Lifetime Of Collecting Millions Of Relics Of Black Americana Looks Like

Tuesday, August 07, 2018

Oran Z has been collecting relics of Black Americana for most of his life. The items he's amassed used to be in a museum he ran in Los Angeles, but now they're all housed on his property.

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With 'Hawker Fare,' Chef James Syhabout Shares Laotian Food He Grew Up With

Wednesday, January 24, 2018

When he started writing the cookbook, chef James Syhabout went to his ancestral homeland, Laos, to sample the food. Now, he hopes to introduce more people to the cuisine.

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Lost Kitchen Restaurant Made Chef's Small Hometown A Dining Destination

Friday, November 17, 2017

One of the most coveted dinner experiences in America is a 40-seat restaurant in rural Maine where the chef prides herself in serving local food that diners recognize on the plate.

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'Rolling Stone' Founder Jann Wenner On 50 Years Of Rock And Roll History

Thursday, May 11, 2017

When Wenner started Rolling Stone, he says, other publications weren't taking rock and roll seriously. Since then, the magazine has documented five decades of music, politics and culture.

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