Journalist Michael Snyder talks with Nathan Thornburgh, co-creator of Roads & Kingdoms, about the paiche, reporting in the Amazon, and the eternal appeal of fishing stories.
New Yorker reporter Ben Taub tells NPR's Fresh Air that hundreds of thousands of Iraqi civilians, including women and children, are being detained, tortured, killed, or cast out for suspected association with ISIS.
Tracey Eaton discusses the dangerous living conditions in the buildings of Havana, Cuba, on Radio Caracol.
Eighteen months of reporting. All eight Arctic countries. So many fascinating people. On the final episode of season two of Threshold, we pull back a little and try to see the big picture.
Executive editor Indira Lakshmanan was a guest on NPR 1A with global affairs correspondent for CNN Elise Labott and national security reporter for The Wall Street Journal Nancy Youssef, where they discussed the week's news from Brexit to Time's Person of the Year.
Amy Martin, Threshold's executive producer, spoke to host Don Marsh on Tuesday’s St. Louis on the Air and explained why she chose the subjects for the show’s first two completed seasons: bison and climate change.
The Greenland ice sheet is basically a giant ice cube the size of Alaska. What happens when it melts? Threshold spent five days camping out on the ice with a team of scientists who are trying to find out.
'No, it's definitely not luxurious,' said journalist Laura Dixon
Steve Inskeep talks to Maggie Michael of The Associated Press about the reports of torture carried out inside detention sites run by Yemen's Houthi rebels.
Indira Lakshmanan talks on the She Roars Podcast with Emmy-award winning journalist Margaret Koval.
All across the Arctic, indigenous languages are on the decline. But in many communities, people are finding new ways to reclaim both language and culture.
The Greenland ice sheet helps cool the world, but it's melting. Scientists are trying to learn as much as they can, as fast as they can.