Sarah Handel

Sarah Handel appears in the following:

'Dead Ringers' shows pregnancy's beauty, horrors as Rachel Weisz plays Mantle twins

Thursday, April 27, 2023

NPR's Melissa Block speaks with actress Rachel Weisz and screenwriter Alice Birch about the new series Dead Ringers, about a pair of celebrity OB/GYN twins in New York.


Self-coined 'Financial Hype Woman' Berna Anat spills financial tidbits in a new book

Monday, April 24, 2023

Author and self-coined "Financial Hype Woman" Berna Anat talks about her new book Money Out Loud: All the Financial Stuff No One Taught Us.


Why regional Mexican's current explosion catapults the genre to new heights

Friday, April 21, 2023

This week a collaboration between Bad Bunny and Grupo Frontera, in addition to a historic chart placement for Mexican artist Peso Pluma, pushed regional Mexican music to international attention


Did Ron DeSantis' presidential campaign peak before it began?

Wednesday, April 19, 2023

NPR's Scott Detrow talks with Emily Mahoney, the political editor at The Tampa Bay Times, about how Ron Desantis' presidential campaign is faring compared to Donald Trump's.


Sudan citizens are hiding from intense fighting between army and paramilitary group

Monday, April 17, 2023

NPR's Scott Detrow talks with Cameron Hudson, former special envoy to Sudan, about the fighting that broke out in the country over the weekend, and what's at stake.


Remembering Raghavan Iyer, an icon of Indian cooking

Friday, April 14, 2023

Raghavan Iyer, the chef who did so much to popularize Indian cooking in the U.S., has died after years of cancer treatments. He released his final book, "On the Curry Trail," a couple of months ago.


In Philadelphia, harm reduction experts help communities fight xylazine addiction

Wednesday, April 12, 2023

NPR's Andrew Limbong talks with Sarah Laurel, founder of a harm reduction nonprofit called Savage Sisters, about how communities are helping people struggling with addiction to xylazine and fentanyl.


Remembering Maryann Gray, an advocate for those who have accidentally killed someone

Tuesday, April 11, 2023

Maryann Gray spent her life advocating for those who have accidentally caused someone else's death, after she mistakenly hit a child while driving. Gray died on April 1.


Princess Peach takes the lead in new 'Super Mario' movie

Tuesday, April 11, 2023

NPR's Juana Summers talks with Washington Post videogame reporter Gene Park about his take on The Super Mario Bros. Movie and its portrayal of Princess Peach.


'Succession' gets one step closer to finding a successor

Monday, April 10, 2023

NPR's Linda Holmes and Eric Deggans recap the new explosive episode of the HBO series Succession.


Actor Toheeb Jimoh on 'Ted Lasso,' his new show and interrogating masculinity

Friday, March 31, 2023

Actor Toheeb Jimoh talks with NPR's Juana Summers about this big moment in his young acting career, when he has starring roles in Ted Lasso on Apple TV+ and The Power on Prime Video.


Acknowledging layoffs at NPR

Thursday, March 23, 2023

NPR is undergoing a reduction of roughly 10% of its workforce. The layoffs include members of the All Things Considered team.


The Los Angeles schools superintendent discusses the labor strike

Tuesday, March 21, 2023

NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Alberto Carvalho, superintendent of the Los Angeles Unified School District, after union workers began a three-day strike.


Meet the D.C. teen choir that joined Bono and The Edge at the Tiny Desk

Friday, March 17, 2023

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks to Kirsten Holmes and Jevon Skipper from the Duke Ellington School of the Arts in Washington, D.C., about their role in a recent Tiny Desk — with Bono and The Edge.


Returning to work is hard enough as a new mom — then add a warzone trip with Biden

Monday, March 13, 2023

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with The Wall Street Journal's Sabrina Siddiqui about going to report on President Biden's secret trip to Ukraine shortly after coming off of maternity leave.


Former Congressman Barney Frank on Silicon Valley Bank collapse

Monday, March 13, 2023

NPR's Juana summers talks with former Congressman Barney Frank about the collapse of Silicon Valley Bank and Signature Bank and the Dodd-Frank rollback of 2018.


Medical tourism in Mexico isn't new, but the recent tragedy put it in the Spotlight

Wednesday, March 08, 2023

NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with David G. Vequist, who runs the Center of Medical Tourism Research at the University of the Incarnate Word in San Antonio, about medical tourism in Mexico.


Critics say Tennessee's public drag show ban hurts the entire state's LGBTQ community

Friday, March 03, 2023

Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee has signed a bill banning drag shows in public spaces. Critics of the bill say it could impact not just drag performers, but queer Tennesseans across the board.


Senegal's artists are fighting the system with a mic and spray paint

Tuesday, February 28, 2023

A cultural center in Senegal is creating a safe space where artists can use their platform to speak about climate change while also finding opportunities in the art and music scene.


People smugglers keep trying to recruit this boat captain. Here's why he says no

Saturday, February 25, 2023

By day, Saint-Louis native Pape Dieye is a boat captain-turned-tour guide for a fancy hotel that caters to Westerners. By night, he turns down requests to smuggle human beings across the ocean.