Asian American Journalists In North Texas Reflect On The Atlanta Killings & Covering Anti-Asian Hate
The rise in hate against Asian Americans and the Atlanta killings on March 16 have led Asian American journalists to step up in their newsrooms by reporting on their communities and amplifying marginalized voices. KERA's Elizabeth Myong spoke to three North Texas journalists about what that experience has been like.
Consider This is a podcast from NPR and KERA that offers a mix of community and national news, tackling timely topics with careful attention to their complexity. New episodes publish every weekday evening.
From sporting arenas to colleges and cruise ships, many businesses are planning to ask customers to prove they've had their shots. Smartphone apps may be coming soon.
Gov. Greg Abbott and Republicans blame President Joe Biden for the arrival of migrant minors at the border and have raised alarm over the conditions they face in federal custody. Two teens who recently made their way through the border and an emergency shelter in San Antonio paint a different picture.
Today's boycotts aren't coming out of nowhere. Here's a look at some prominent examples in history and how boycotts got started.
When jurors report for duty each morning in Derek Chauvin's trial, they do so as a group, escorted into the courthouse building by sheriff's deputies.
KERA is exploring the impact and legacy of Black churches on life in North Texas. Immerse yourself in stories, history and memories from across the region.
More Texans than ever are eligible to receive the COVID-19 vaccine — but demand for vaccines is still outpacing supply. Here's what you need to know about the state's plan to distribute the vaccine.
Elections are coming in May and Fort Worth’s political leadership is about to change for the first time in years. Tell Us: What do you want to change in your community as a result of this election?
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