Windsor Johnston has been a newscast anchor and reporter for NPR since 2011. As a newscaster, she writes, produces, and delivers hourly national newscasts. Occasionally, she also reports breaking news stories for NPR's Newsdesk.
Some of her most memorable coverage includes Election Night 2016, the Women's March on Washington, and the mass shooting in Las Vegas in 2017.
Johnston brings over two decades of experience as an anchor, host, and reporter at a variety of news organizations including NPR Member stations. From 1995 to 2011, Johnston worked as a News Director and Morning News Anchor at WRTI. Between 1999 and 2004, she was the Weekend Edition host and reporter at WHYY. Following her work at WHYY, Johnston was the News Anchor at Metro Network from 2004 to 2008. From 2007 to 2008, Johnston was a freelance reporter in Kenya, where she covered the political turmoil following the country's presidential election. Johnston also reported from El Salvador in 2010 and more recently reported from Kolkata, India, for NPR.
From 2004 to 2012, Johnston taught as an adjunct journalism professor at her alma mater, Temple University. She currently teaches as an adjunct journalism professor at American University.
Johnston earned a degree in broadcast journalism from Temple University in 1999.
For 25 years, a group of inner-city kids in Philadelphia has been breaking down barriers of class and race in the traditionally exclusive sport. The concept is simple: they work to ride.
The New Light shelter in Kolkata offers a safe home. Founder Urmi Basu was inspired by a walk through the city's red-light district. This year, she was given India's highest civilian honor for women.
Seven other people, including the suspect, were wounded at a church outside of Nashville on Sunday. Police later said they will charge Emanuel Kidega Samson, 25, with murder and attempted murder.
Thousands of people flock to the museum each day, making it one of the most popular Smithsonian destinations in the nation's capital.
The virus has killed more than a dozen people and sickened hundreds of others in San Diego since November.
The U.S. State Department is investigating what is behind a series of mysterious attacks that have caused life-threatening health ailments for American citizens.