Lynn Jolicoeur is the field producer for WBUR’s All Things Considered. In that role, she researches, produces, writes and edits feature stories and interview segments for the signature evening news program. She also reports for the station’s various local news broadcasts and previously worked as a freelance producer for the national shows Here & Now and On Point.
Prior to joining WBUR, Lynn worked as a television news reporter and anchor for 18 years. Her career took her to four stations in the Midwest and New England, most recently Boston’s WCVB-TV. While working for a station in Ohio, she was the only local television journalist to report from the scene of the Oklahoma City bombing. In Connecticut, her investigative stories resulted in amendments to two state laws protecting consumers and crime victims, and indirectly led to the value of a major credit card company’s stock plummeting $3 billion in one day.
Lynn is the winner of numerous journalism awards, including a Boston/New England regional Emmy for Outstanding Achievement in News Reporting. She obtained a journalism degree from Boston University.
Outside the world of news, Lynn has two very fun “gigs.” She is a singer, fronting her own band that performs jazz and pop music at clubs, restaurants, and functions; and she is the mother of twins. She and her children live in the MetroWest area.
There’s much joy in Eve Ensler’s life. But, as she tells WBUR’s Lisa Mullins, it’s grown out of violence.
The hospital plans to demolish Prouty Garden and build a new clinical building.
Once you active EverDrive on your smartphone, it monitors how well you’re driving and once you reach your destination, it will give you a grade. The goal is to make roads safer by making drivers better, said Hari Balakrishnan, co-founder of the Cambridge company that made the app.
And one of the main solutions to these traffic troubles, says Gregory Nadeau, is high tech.
Simmons offered it for the first time last spring, and it’s the first course of its kind at any Massachusetts college.
Roy Harris joined WBUR’s All Things Considered to speak about the history of the Pulitzers and their role in the journalism industry today.
Joshua Touster has just published a book of his photographs that document a city and region that was wounded and began to recover in remarkable ways.
In the Battle of Chosin Reservoir, many Americans just went missing — for decades. Among them was 22-year-old Sgt. Robert Dakin, of Waltham.
Hosting such job fairs is part of Mayor Marty Walsh’s action plan to end chronic homelessness in the city by 2018.
The sound of vocalist Lisa Fischer has moved audiences for decades now. She’s the back-up singer top artists tap to complete their sound on stage — from Tina Turner to Sting, from the late Luther Vandross to the Rolling Stones.
Abuse. Racial profiling. Adapting to a new culture. We get a sample of four students’ college application essays.
Three college students from Massachusetts are safe after witnessing the terrorist attacks at the airport in Brussels, Belgium, Tuesday morning. They joined All Things Considered to describe what they saw Tuesday morning.
Merrick Garland obtained his law degree from Harvard, along with friend Michael Chertoff. Chertoff joined WBUR’s All Things Considered to share his reaction to Garland’s nomination.
The nominee, Judge Merrick Garland, graduated from Harvard Law in 1977.
Ketamine was never intended to treat depression. But doctors call it the biggest discovery in the treatment of mood disorders in decades.
Cuddy defines presence, the focus of her new book, as “knowing who you are and being able to access that when you most need to.”
Not since Isabella Stewart Gardner herself has one person so affected the contours of the museum and its culture.
All this year, WBUR’s Lynn Jolicoeur has been reporting on a public health problem that’s pervasive yet seldom makes headlines: suicide.
“I think the most effective [tool to prevent suicide] is educating the public that suicide is a public health issue, that it is largely preventable,” said Alan Holmlund, of the Massachusetts Suicide Prevention Program.
The doctors, nurses and nurse practitioners who signed the petition say they’ve been left out of the hospital’s decision to construct an 11-story clinical building on the site of the garden.
When the Boston-based music group formed, the term “world music” didn’t exist. Since then, the group of female vocalists and instrumentalists has traveled the world performing.
Steve Mongeau, executive director of Samaritans, and Ken Lambert, who produced a documentary on the Boston-based group’s suicide outreach work, joined All Things Considered.
Marlin Collingwood is working to carry on the legacy of his late husband, who died by suicide last year, by teaching people how to be vocal, supportive caregivers for their depressed loved ones and how to talk openly about suicide.
Major western religions’ ideas of suicide as sinful or shameful have evolved, and many religious leaders now stress new approaches to supporting those suffering from depression.
The elite pediatric hospital says it needs to put a new clinical building on the site of the cherished garden.
Some history is coming back to life on Martha’s Vineyard this summer.
A program at Crittenton Women’s Union in Boston is helping women write their own memoirs as a form of healing.
“Christmas In Harvard Square,” by the St. Paul’s Choir School, is near the top of the classical Billboard chart.
In 1965 in Selma, Alabama, news cameras captured police using tear gas and billy clubs on civil rights demonstrators. Now that story is being told on the big screen for the first time.
Robert Crowe is one of the very few male sopranos singing professionally worldwide.
With the Massachusetts Inspector General expected to release his report on the state drug lab crisis any day now, a local doctor is part of a new national effort to reform forensic testing.