Matt Ozug

Matt Ozug appears in the following:

Hundreds of thousands of refugees are passing through this Polish city, mayor says

Thursday, March 10, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Mayor Wojciech Bakun of the city of Przemysl about being the spot in Poland where the most Ukrainians have entered as they flee their country.

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A Polish hotel recovering from its own tragic past has become a refuge for Ukrainians

Thursday, March 10, 2022

The Hotel Ilan in Poland has a renowned and troubled history for the country's Jewish community. Now, it has found a new purpose helping Ukrainians fleeing the war Russia has wrought on their country.

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A building in Poland is being used for a purpose its designers couldn't have imagined

Wednesday, March 09, 2022

In Lublin, Poland, a decades-old building has taken on a purpose its designers could never have imagined. Members of the Jewish community say this may have been the building's purpose all along.

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One woman's 18-point survival checklist for fleeing Ukraine as Russia invades

Wednesday, March 09, 2022

As millions flee Ukraine, one woman's checklist for surviving the train ride into Poland reveals the desperation and struggle that awaits those who leave.

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A rescue team evacuates premature American twins from Kyiv in a daring mission

Tuesday, March 08, 2022

The twin boys, Lenny and Moishe, were born just as Russia invaded Ukraine. A specialist team of U.S. Army veterans hatched a desperate plan to bring them into Poland and, hopefully, to safety.

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Volunteers at this Polish airport are helping Ukrainians fleeing conflict back home

Monday, March 07, 2022

More than 1 million Ukrainians have fled to Poland since Russia invaded their country. At the Warsaw airport, Ukrainian who need assistance can find kiosks with volunteers to help them.

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We're trying everything to avoid WWIII, acting U.S. ambassador to Ukraine says

Monday, March 07, 2022

As Russia continues its invasion of Ukraine, NATO forces are building in border countries in an effort to contain the conflict and prevent a wider war, according to the U.S. ambassador to Ukraine.

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'New York Times' writer Frank Bruni on what losing eyesight taught him about life

Tuesday, March 01, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Frank Bruni about his new book The Beauty of Dusk: On Vision Lost and Found, a memoir about the author partially losing his eyesight.

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The first step to preparing for surging climate migration? Defining it

Wednesday, February 23, 2022

Anywhere from tens of millions to a billion people could become climate migrants by 2050, according to a report from the RAND Corporation. The number varies widely depending on the definition used.

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When did America's culture wars begin, and how can they end? Jon Ronson has answers

Wednesday, February 02, 2022

America's culture wars are creating a world of "magnificent heroes and sickening villains" as people fight a fierce battle in black and white, says writer and podcaster Jon Ronson.

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Writer Jon Ronson wants to find out where 'things fell apart' with our culture wars

Monday, January 31, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with author Jon Ronson about his new podcast, Things Fell Apart. In each episode, he goes back in time to a starting point in the culture wars.

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In her new show, Bridget Everett imagines someone like her returning to her hometown

Thursday, January 27, 2022

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Bridget Everett about her new HBO show, Somebody Somewhere. It's about what may happen if someone like her went back to live in her small Kansas hometown.

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NPR staff remembers the voices they can't stop thinking about

Friday, December 31, 2021

All Things Considered staff reflect on the stories and voices from the program that moved them in 2021.

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As the Jan. 6 attack anniversary nears, one Capitol officer fears a violent repeat

Thursday, December 30, 2021

Ten months after U.S. Capitol Police Sgt. Aquilino Gonell thought he'd die as Capitol rioters pummeled him, he's still working to recover his mental and physical health.

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Capitol Police officer still hurts after Jan. 6

Wednesday, December 29, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Capitol Police Sgt. Aquilino Gonell about the one-year anniversary of the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.

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Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson on the state of the pandemic

Monday, December 27, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Gov. Asa Hutchinson, R-Ark., about Monday's call with the White House and governors about the pandemic.

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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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