Carline Watson is the Talent Development Manager for NPR News and Programming. In this role, she is the primary day-to-day point person for temporary staff in the News and Programming division at NPR.
From 2015 to 2019, Watson was the executive producer of NPR's award-winning afternoon newsmagazine, All Things Considered, and was responsible for the day-to-day running of the show.
Previously, she served as executive producer of NPR's Identity and Culture Unit and before that she was executive producer of NPR's Tell Me More.
In January 1996, Watson came to work at NPR as an editorial assistant on Weekend Edition Sunday.Since that time she has worked on the first iteration of satellite radio, News and Notes, and was the first producer and on-air director of The Tavis Smiley Show.She later served as supervising senior producer for NPR's news talk-showTalk of the Nation.
Before NPR, Watson gained experience with journalism by working in the press office of the International Secretariat of Amnesty International in London. Previously she worked with Human Rights Watch.
After graduating summa cum laude from Howard University with a degree in political science and journalism, Watson went on to earn a master of science degree in journalism from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism in New York City.
Correspondents, editors and producers from our newsroom share the pieces that have kept them reading, using the #NPRreads hashtag. Each weekend, we highlight some of the best stories.
#NPRreads is a weekly feature on Twitter and The Two-Way. Correspondents, editors and producers share the pieces that have kept them reading. Each weekend, we highlight some of the best stories.
Also this week: a glimpse into the mind of ISIS, from a former hostage.
Also this week: a story from an NPR Music reporter about the "lost art of listening."
Our list of the best reads highlights a gripping story of parents' grief, a take on Stephen Curry's bringing his daughter to a news conference, and more.
From the people on our money to the effects of calling someone black, this week, we bring you four reads that illuminate a bit of history or pieces of regulation you may not have known about.