What would the news sound like if media were diverse? Listen to what you're missing -- with Otherhood, a PRI podcast created and hosted by Rupa Shenoy.
Hollywood’s gotten a lot of flack for its practice of white-washing. Now, the voice acting world, is also facing questions.
Race and money — are those the two things that matter most in American politics?
As the White House changes hands this week, the demographics of the people who work there will also likely change drastically.
To create a new civil rights movement, immigration activists are scrambling to overcome divisions and prepare for the unknown.
Can "diverse" journalists be unbiased when the issue of diversity itself has become politicized?
Activists say US border policies have resulted in the deaths of migrants trying to cross the desert on the southern border. But it has also created jobs in a region where teenagers are recruited as smugglers by cartels.
In the latest from Otherhood, Rupa Shenoy talks to TCKs about the good and the bad of being a "global nomad."
How did the US go from being a country that denied secretly bombing Laos to finally taking responsibility, 40 years later?
A Jewish ski and tennis pro who survived Nazi and Russian occupations came to America penniless, built a fortune and used it to pay for the graduate school educations of hundreds of immigrants and kids of immigrants. In this episode of Otherhood we talk to one of them — Pardis Sabeti, a badass geneticist and super-cool rockstar who's also humble, genuine and driven to help others, even after going through a devastating accident that kept her in bed, staring at a wall, for months.
Otherhood explores the emotions of people in the Black Lives Matter movement’s orbit: a refugee worried America is becoming more like the place he had to flee, a group determined to teach kids how to articulate their feelings; and an ally, neither black nor white, who finds her place in the protests.
It isn't easy being Muslim and black in Minnesota, where there have been two police killings of black men in less than a year. But Somali immigrants are finding power in joining with their African American neighbors.