Reena Advani is an editor for NPR's Morning Edition and NPR's news podcast Up First.
She also oversees Morning Edition's books coverage, accepting pitches from anyone with a compelling story to tell.
Advani was part of the team that covered China's 2019 Belt & Road forum in Beijing, showcasing China's global ambitions and its complex relationship with the United States.
In 2018, Advani edited Morning Edition's live coverage from Memphis, marking 50 years since Martin Luther King Junior's assassination.
In 2016, she was the lead editor on NPR's special documentary looking back at President Obama's eight years in office.
Among Advani's highlights at NPR: bringing Dominique Crenn, Matt Damon, King Abdullah II, Andre Agassi, and Serena Williams to air.
Prior to joining Morning Edition, Advani was a producer for NPR's foreign desk for ten years.
Advani is an East West Center fellow and participated in their first Korea-United States Journalists Exchange. She has also traveled to China, Nepal, and Belgium on journalism fellowships.
Linguistics professor John McWhorter's new book is Woke Racism: How a New Religion Has Betrayed Black America. He says some in the U.S. cultural left have taken "anti-racism" efforts to extremes.
At the 2019 funeral for longtime NPR journalist Cokie Roberts, her husband, Steven, told personal stories about their life together. There were still more to tell, so he dove into writing about them.
Victoria Chang traces her family history through letter writing in her book, Dear Memory. In an NPR interview, she talks facing micro and macro aggressions and staying silent, just like her parents.
It's been 40 years since the first U.S. AIDS cases were were reported, and some who experienced the early years of the crisis say the effects of denialism then have carried into the COVID-19 pandemic.
Boehner was the Republican speaker of the House during much of the Obama presidency. His new memoir recounts his time leading House Republicans — even if that meant doing things he personally opposed.
The world of matchmaking won't have to rely on luck as much as math, thanks to Yunseo Choi. The 18-year-old came up with a matching theory that can be applied to people looking for a life partner.
Lillian Kay Petersen, 17, has won the Regeneron Science Talent Search, a top science and math competition for high school seniors. Her winning project: a tool to predict crop harvests.
In a special series, Morning Edition discovers the experiences of people affected by the deepening tensions between the world's two largest economies.
Want to take your homemade treats to the next level? We've got three recipes to put warmth, color and a little wow on your holiday table from chef Yotam Ottolenghi.