NPR's Morning Edition wants to hear about the people or places you come from. Drawing on all five senses, craft a poem about your home, using memories and your own words.
We thought you might need a laugh right about now, so this year's summer reader poll celebrates all the books (and one short story, and a few uncategorizable gems) that make you laugh out loud.
It can be hard not to miss lower-profile streaming shows. But This Way Up, a comedy created by Irish actress Aisling Bea and streaming on Hulu, has a sweet and funny story to tell.
Jason DeParle's new book follows one Filipino family for over 30 years. He had originally intended to research slum life — but discovered that migration was what lifted the family out of the slum.
An exhibition in Washington, D.C., features some 75 works — paintings, photographs, videos and installations — reflecting on displacement and relocation. Many of the artists are immigrants themselves.
Photographer Ally Schmaling created a portrait series exploring queer and gender nonbinary identities. They say: "If there is not space for you, make space."
In the HBO comedy created by and starring Danny McBride, a powerful preacher and his adult children are very poor examples to their flock.
From starting a fire to delivering a baby, that little box of string in your medicine cabinet is your best tool for tackling countless travel troubles.
The Netflix series Diagnosis is like true crime with diseases instead of murderers, and it's even better when it pauses to consider the real challenges of health care shortfalls.
Coltrane recorded the album in New Jersey, at the admiring behest of a Québécois filmmaker named Gilles Groulx, who used it to score his docufictional film Le chat dans le sac.