Korva Coleman

In her work as an NPR newscaster, Korva Coleman is responsible for writing, producing, and delivering national newscasts for NPR's newsmagazines All Things Considered, Morning Edition, and Weekend Edition. She is also a substitute host for Talk of the Nation, Weekend All Things Considered, and Weekend Edition Sunday with Liane Hansen.

Before joining NPR in March 1990, Coleman was a staff reporter and copy editor for the Washington Afro-American newspaper. She also produced and hosted First Edition, an overnight news program at NPR's member station WAMU-FM/Washington, DC.

Originally from Arizona, Coleman worked in commercial radio as news and public affairs directors at stations in Phoenix and Tucson. Her awards include Arizona Associated Press Awards for best radio newscast, editorial, and short feature. She was also nominated for Outstanding Young Woman of America in 1983.

Coleman earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Howard University in 1989 and studied law at Georgetown University Law Center from 1989 to 1990.

 

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5:11am

Wed September 12, 2012
The Two-Way

U.S. Diplomatic Worker Killed; Chicago Teachers' Strike Enters Third Day

Good morning - here are some of our early headlines:

Protesters Attack U.S. Diplomatic Buildings in Egypt, Libya; One American Worker Killed. (CNN)

Chicago Teachers' Strike Starts Third Day, No Breakthrough Seen. (Chicago Tribune)

German Court Backs European Bailout Plan. (Wall Street Journal)

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5:53am

Mon September 10, 2012
The Two-Way

Top Stories: Chicago Teachers Strike; Presidential Campaign Fundraising Surges

Good morning, here are our early stories:

No Deal: Chicago Teachers To Strike After Contract Talks Fail.

And here are more early headlines:

President Obama Raises More Campaign Cash Than Mitt Romney. (AP)

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9:12am

Thu September 6, 2012

8:18am

Thu September 6, 2012
The Two-Way

New Torture And Rendition Allegations Surface Against The U.S.

Originally published on Thu September 6, 2012 3:16 pm

Human Rights Watch issued an extensive report today alleging that during the Bush Administration, U.S. agents tortured 14 men who were opponents of the late Libyan leader, Moammar Gadhafi. The men were rebels and members of the Libyan Islamic Fighter Group.

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6:14am

Thu September 6, 2012

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