As an editor at The World, I'm crashing against a deadline almost all the time that I'm in the newsroom, editing content for The World's many daily stories. When I get a chance, though, I like to report on my favorite topic: soccer. OK, actually soccer takes up most of my non-work life, but I'm cool with that.
I also consider myself a citizen of the world and a global nomad. I grew up in Mexico and Italy before moving to the United States for college and beyond. So what better place to work than The World?
That explains why I joined the original team that created The World in 1995. Since then, I've worn almost all the hats in our newsroom: producer, director, correspondent and editor. Before joining the team in Boston, I was a producer and editor at National Public Radio, and news director at NPR member station WAMU in Washington.
Italy has failed to qualify for a men's World Cup soccer tournament for the first time in 60 years. And Italy fans are taking it pretty hard.
Laura Boldrini wants Italian citizens to have the right tools to protect themselves from lies. And she's starting with a program that teaches teenagers to detect fake news.
A lot of things had to go wrong for the United States Men's National Team to miss out on a trip to the 2018 World Cup. But this American soccer disaster is about more than just bad luck.
The sport that has long resisted the use of technology to review calls on the field is now giving it a try.
Juanes has a new album called "Mis Planes Son Amarte" and it's his answer to all the bad news out there