Adelina Lancianese is the lead producer for the NPR podcast Rough Translation.
Most recently, she helped produce investigative podcast On Our Watch, a collaboration between NPR and Member station KQED. Lancianese was also an associate producer in Content Development, where she worked primarily on long-form projects, and organized the annual Story Lab Workshop for the development of new independent and Member station podcasts.
She served as a producer for NPR Music's investigative podcast Louder Than A Riot, about the interconnected rise of hip-hop and mass incarceration. In 2019, she produced NPR's I'll Be Seeing You, a series of one-hour radio specials that explored the technologies that watch us.
Lancianese came to NPR as a 2017 Kroc Fellow. During the fellowship, she helped produce an investigation into black lung disease among coal miners, which won an Edward R. Murrow Award and was nominated for both a Peabody and Emmy. Lancianese also reported for Pittsburgh Member station 90.5 WESA and produced for NPR's Weekend Edition.
She is a graduate of the Georgetown University School of Foreign Service, where she served as a researcher for the StoryCorps-affiliated American Pilgrimage Project, and is a former contributor at the Beckley Register-Herald newspaper in her home state of West Virginia.
Sanjoy Sachdev was lauded as India's cupid. But Sachdev and his group have became villains in the eyes of many of the people they promised to help.
American long-haul truckers share wisdom from the road on living where you work
The U.S. has lost more than 120,000 people since the coronavirus started sickening Americans five months ago. Here we remember a few of those who continued working during the pandemic, serving others.
A year after fans filled the streets of Los Angeles to celebrate the life of Nipsey Hussle, fans take to the Internet to remember his legacy.
Teachers can spend hundreds, sometimes thousands, of their own money on school supplies for their classrooms. In Baltimore, there's a way for teachers to shop for free.
The cluster, found in central Appalachia and first reported by NPR, indicates that a disease once thought to be on the decline is still a common killer among coal miners.