The World Intern
I was an intern at The World in 2014.
In previous lives, I was an AmeriCorps volunteer in Oakland, CA, a Spanish student in Bolivia, an education policy wonk in Washington, DC, and a competent but undistinguished pirate in the South China seas.
I received my Bachelor's degree from Middlebury College in Vermont, with a major in literature and minors in both Spanish and African Studies (if you need advice on milking a liberal arts degree, I'm your girl). I'm particularly interested in coverage of immigration, women's issues, the global economy, and anything baseball.
Arts, Culture & Media
CEO Howard Schultz is hailed as an innovator, but less known is that many of his Starbucks inspirations didn't take with Americans. But he's "a very good listener," says one historian — and he adapted.
Health & Medicine
You can already do things like check your blood pressure or heart rate pretty easily at home, but doctors and researchers are coming up with ways to get a much wider range of medicine into the hands of patients themselves.
Business, Economics and Jobs
The modern American economy is based largely on talent and knowledge, but the way we pay people never caught up with the country's big economic changes. That's how CEOs get paid huge amounts, even though the incentives don't work the way they used to.
Sports franchises have been using advanced analytics to measure their players for years, ever since Moneyball became popular. But now teams are using big data analytics to track fan behavior and tailor offerings to them.
Health & Medicine
Birth control was a major leap forward for gender equality, but developing the pill wasn't easy at a time when even discussing it was illegal in some states. So Margaret Sanger and the team that created the first birth control pill had to get sneaky to test it out and make sure it was safe.