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All Things Considered

A daily News and Politics podcast featuring Ailsa Chang, Audie Cornish and Mary Louise Kelly
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Episodes of All Things Considered

NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Booker Prize-winning author Bernardine Evaristo about her new book, Manifesto: On Never Giving Up.
NPR's Michel Martin talks with Christine Platt, author of The Afrominimalist's Guide to Living With Less, about how to declutter and why it's especially important for communities of color.
The new film is based on the bestselling memoir by Dana Canedy. She tells NPR's Michel Martin about the film's release and the story of love and devotion at the center of it.
Data from the Bureau of Justice Statistics tells us more about how prisons were affected early on in the pandemic. NPR's Michel Martin speaks with researcher Wendy Sawyer about the new data.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Joshua Yaffa, Moscow correspondent for the New Yorker, about a major climate change threat confronting Russia.
New York City's new mayor, Eric Adams, a former NYPD officer, says the unit will help curb gun violence and will be run differently than the original, which was ruled unconstitutional.
Jason Katims, executive producer for TV shows like Friday Night Lights and Parenthood, has a new show. Amazon's drama As We See It provides an incisive and emotional look at autism.
Governor Ron DeSantis, R-Fla., has weighed into the redistricting fight in Florida by proposing his own controversial congressional redistricting maps that dilute minority voting power.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Natalie Jaresko, executive director of the Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico, about the territory's recently approved bankruptcy deal.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Emmanuel Bonne, the diplomatic and national security advisor to French President Emmanuel Macron, about Russia and Ukraine.
Stress, burnout. Uncertainty. Isolation... all common experiences in the pandemic. But is it trauma? Experts are debating the term, but it's clear a mental health crisis is looming.
The massive U.S. omicron surge appears to be following the same pattern as other countries, with infections starting to peak and quickly recede. But cases are still spiking in some parts of the U.S.
Justice Department officials speak out about a rise in homicides and shootings in many places across the country. Attorney General Merrick Garland said the federal government stands ready to help.
NPR'S Ailsa Chang talks with Labor Secretary Marty Walsh about the underlying causes of the "Great Resignation" and what he learned this past year from conversations with Americans across the country.
After performing six nights a week for nearly four decades, Los Angeles musician Marty Roberts has died. He was half of the husband-and-wife duo Marty & Elayne.
Video from a meeting in northern India shows Hindu leaders calling for attacks on Muslims. The crowd included politicians with ties to Prime Minister Modi. Two men have been arrested for hate speech.
Climate change may mean many Winter Olympics host cities will eventually become unsuitable for the games.
New York City Mayor Eric Adams has vowed to combat the rise in gun violence by reinstating a controversial plainclothes police unit. Past complaints included racial profiling and excessive force.
The Sundance Film Festival begins Thursday. Festival goers can expect Jesse Eisenberg's directorial debut, a docuseries about comedian Bill Cosby and a number of films about reproductive rights.
The FBI and the Texas rabbi who was held hostage are meeting with synagogues to discuss how to protect themselves, as they strain to balance the need for security with their mission to welcome all.
While the U.S. sounds the alarm about the threat to Ukraine posed by tens of thousands of Russian troops on the border, Russia says it is NATO's military build-up that's stoking tensions.
The larvae of a type of bark beetle can perform acrobatic flips, somersaulting their bodies through the air. They join maggots and other larvae in their athletic abilities.
One year ago, President Biden took the oath of office, with beating COVID at the top of his agenda. Managing the uncertainty of what comes next remains the greatest challenge of his presidency.
NPR's Ailsa Chang talks with ex football player and sexual assault survivor Jon Vaughn about the University of Michigan's settlement over allegations of abuse by a former sports doctor.
Three Supreme Court justices issued statements Wednesday addressing an NPR story about relations among the justices.
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