Nina Gregory is a senior editor for NPR's Arts Desk, where she oversees coverage of film across the network and edits and and assigns stories on television, art, design, fashion, food, and culture.
Gregory started at NPR on Christmas Eve in 2006 as an overnight editor for Morning Edition. In her time at NPR, she has covered everything from the financial crisis to elections, the Sundance Film Festival, and Comic-Con. She has worked on interviews and profiles of people including ballerina Wendy Whelan, director Ava DuVernay, Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, punk icon Iggy Pop, and Lucasfilm president Kathleen Kennedy, which earned a Gracie award.
Before coming to NPR, Gregory worked as a freelancer and on staff at various magazines and websites. She contributed to the Los Angeles Times, the LA Weekly, Grand Royal, Intersection, TransWorld Skateboarding, and TransWorld Stance. For years, she wrote about video games, music, and pop culture for youth-oriented publications.
Gregory received a bachelor's degree from UCLA in world arts and cultures, and a master's degree from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism. She teaches at the Daily Bruin at UCLA, where she worked for the paper and radio station.
NBC announced it is cancelling the Golden Globes because reforms to the Hollywood Foreign Press Association — after allegations of unethical and possibly illegal activities — do not go far enough.
Warner Bros. announces all of its films in 2021 will be released on its streaming service as well as in theaters.
A lawsuit has been filed against the actor and others, alleging unsafe and unnecessary sex and nudity at an acting school that he ran. The two plaintiffs spoke with NPR.
The Writers Guild of America is in negotiations for a new contract with studios, networks and streamers. Their contract expires May 1, and memories of the last writers' strike hover over negotiations.
Exciting and colorful Hollywood treasures turn up at the estate sale of a woman who made patterns for renowned costume designers Edith Head and Bob Mackie.
Fifty Shades of Grey, the biggest phenomenon in publishing right now, began as a work of fan fiction based on the Twilight books. Now, author E.L. James is taking the series to the ultimate fans: attendees at this year's San Diego Comic-Con.