Patrick Jarenwattananon

Patrick Jarenwattananon appears in the following:

Ronna McDaniel's expected departure as RNC chair will happen early March

Monday, February 26, 2024

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Washington Post political reporter Josh Dawsey about the end of Ronna McDaniel's tenure as RNC chair and what is next for the organization.


What a Julian Assange conviction could mean for the future of press freedom

Wednesday, February 21, 2024

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with the Knight First Amendment Institute at Columbia University's Jameel Jaffer about arguments that prosecuting Julian Assange would threaten press freedom.


Widow and former PM among those indicted in Haitian president assassination inquiry

Tuesday, February 20, 2024

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Miami Herald reporter Jacqueline Charles about those indicted in the 2021 assassination of the Haitian president, including his widow and the former prime minister.


Diving into the discovery of the Arlington shipwreck in Lake Superior

Thursday, February 15, 2024

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks to Bruce Lynn, the executive director of the Great Lake Shipwreck Historical Society, about the discovery of the Arlington shipwreck in Lake Superior.


What's at stake for San Francisco 49ers and Kansas City Chiefs in Super Bowl LVIII

Friday, February 09, 2024

The Super Bowl is Sunday in Las Vegas, and it will be the San Francisco 49ers — hoping to win their first championship in almost three decades — versus the Kansas City Chiefs.


How nicotine pouches became the latest political battle

Monday, February 05, 2024

NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer speaks with Semafor reporter David Weigel about the political fight over nicotine pouches and how conservatives think it could mobilize voters in this year's election.


Retired Military General Officer reacts to U.S. air strikes in the Middle East

Friday, February 02, 2024

NPR's Sarah McCammon talks with retired Military General Officer Michael Nagata, as the U.S. military begins retaliatory strikes in Iraq and Syria.


NFL teams shift strategy when it comes to hiring coaches

Friday, February 02, 2024

NPR's Sarah McCammon speaks with Lindsay Jones, senior NFL editor for The Ringer, about the newest coaches hired in the league and what trends we can take away from them.


A new expanded child tax credit would include families who need it most

Thursday, February 01, 2024

The new tax bill passed expands the Child Tax Credit but doesn't include monthly payments. NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks about the changes with Kris Cox of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.


How the liquidation of one of China's largest companies threatens its entire economy

Tuesday, January 30, 2024

A Hong Kong court has ordered the liquidation of China's largest real estate developer. NPR's Ari Shapiro discusses impacts in China and abroad with Atlantic Council Senior Fellow Dexter Roberts.


IRS commissioner says he wants taxpayers to have options for this filing season

Monday, January 29, 2024

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with Danny Werfel, commissioner of the Internal Revenue Service, about this year's tax filing season and the future of the IRS.


Members of one Indigenous tribe in Taiwan reflect on their indentity

Wednesday, January 17, 2024

Taiwan has endured colonial forces over centuries. The island's indigenous people have borne the brunt of this violent history. Members of one tribe tells us what it means to them to be Taiwanese.


Why some Taiwanese Americans are moving back to Taiwan

Tuesday, January 16, 2024

The 1970s-1990s saw a mass wave of Taiwanese immigrants to the U.S. Now, many of their children are moving to Taiwan for a safer future despite the west's perceptions of impending war with China.


A Taipei comedy club becomes an unlikely venue for working out Taiwan-China tensions

Wednesday, January 10, 2024

Taiwanese comedian Vickie Wang and Chinese comedian Jamie Wang (no relation) work through the lived experience of cross-strait tensions through comedy.


Taiwan's long history of colonization has forged its distinct cuisine

Tuesday, January 09, 2024

Taiwan has endured a long history of colonization. As a trip to the culinary center of Tainan reveals, those outside forces have helped create a cuisine that is distinctly Taiwanese.


2023 showed how online platforms can die

Thursday, December 28, 2023

NPR's Ari Shapiro talks with tech journalist Cory Doctorow about how 2023 was the year when a lot of people pointed out that some important places on the Internet are getting worse.


118th Congress to be the most unproductive in decades

Thursday, December 21, 2023

The House has voted 749 times this year, but passed just 27 bills that have become law. That makes this Congress the least productive in decades.


Senate continues to work on immigration and foreign aid deal

Tuesday, December 19, 2023

Democratic Sen. Michael Bennet of Colorado discusses ongoing negations about immigration reform and border funding.


Ukraine has $52 billion EU aid package veoted by Hungary

Friday, December 15, 2023

At a summit this week, EU leaders voted to begin membership negotiations with Ukraine. But Hungary's leader Viktor Organ vetoed a $52 billion aid package.


Could D.C. lose two of its sports teams?

Friday, December 15, 2023

The Washington Wizards basketball team and Capitals hockey teams may be moving to northern Virginia. D.C. faces losing not only two sports teams but also an economic engine of its downtown.