Jerome Socolovsky is the Audio Storytelling Specialist for NPR Training. He has been a reporter and editor for more than two decades, mostly overseas. Socolovsky filed stories for NPR on bullfighting, bullet trains, the Madrid bombings and much more from Spain between 2002 and 2010. He has also been a foreign and international justice correspondent for The Associated Press, religion reporter for the Voice of America and editor-in-chief of Religion News Service. He won the Religion News Association's TV reporting award in 2013 and 2014 and an honorable mention from the Association of International Broadcasters in 2011. Socolovsky speaks five languages in addition to his native Spanish and English. He holds a bachelor's degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Pennsylvania, and graduate degrees from Hebrew University and the Harvard Kennedy School. He's also a sculler and a home DIY nut.
Some people stand too close, or jog without masks, or go so far in their defiance as to throw "coronavirus parties." What should you do if you see people who are not maintaining social distance?
The 448-page document, released Thursday after nearly two years of investigation, depicts a president distraught by the special counsel's inquiry — and aides thwarting his attempts to stop it.
A gunman killed 11 worshippers at a synagogue because it supports a Jewish aid group that resettles refugees in the U.S. But volunteers refuse to be deterred. "That is who we are," says one.
The amount of time people spend on digital devices is soaring — to the point that several countries treat internet addiction as a public health crisis. But some users are turning to ancient religious practices to be more mindful of their time online.