Brianna Scott is currently a producer at the Consider This podcast.
She started out as an intern for All Things Considered in the winter of 2020. Shortly after wrapping up that internship, Scott was hired to work on Consider This in its infancy.
Scott produces a variety of segments and episodes that cover topics like the pandemic, domestic policy or foreign affairs. She's most interested in telling stories that center matters of racial justice and LGBTQ+ issues.
You might have seen her on NPR's Instagram where she occasionally hosts explainer videos.
Or you might have heard her that one time on an episode of Consider This telling Audie Cornish about her obsession for horror movies. (Scott's got a tattoo of Michael Myers on her leg. So yes...it's an obsession.)
Before NPR, Scott was an intern turned freelancer for the member station VPM in Richmond, Va., primarily covering education.
She's originally from a small county in Alabama's Black Belt but grew up in Virginia.
Scott has a bachelor's degree in Broadcast Journalism from Virginia Commonwealth University.
When she's not doing all the things for work, she's either trying out new recipes, hiking or playing with her two lovely cats, Chihrio and Sumi.
Writer Sam Irby talks about her newest collection of essays, Quietly Hostile.
Trans people in the U.S. have gained more rights in recent years, yet in many states those same rights are under attack. Now they are grappling with their newfound visibility – and vulnerability.
TV writer and Writers Guild of America member Jeane Phan Wong talks about what writers want and what's getting in the way.
NPR's Melissa Block speaks with actress Rachel Weisz and screenwriter Alice Birch about the new series Dead Ringers, about a pair of celebrity OB/GYN twins in New York.
NPR's Melissa Block speaks with three trans people about how trans rights have changed through their generations and how anti-trans legislation is shaping the future of trans rights.
Author and self-coined "Financial Hype Woman" Berna Anat talks about her new book Money Out Loud: All the Financial Stuff No One Taught Us.
Even though only 5% of those working in video game development identify as Black, Black gamers and developers have had a significant impact on the industry.
NPR's Juana Summers speaks with Samaria Rice and Princess Blanding. Rice and Blanding both lost their loved ones in deadly police interactions several years ago.
In 1626, a father and son sat for a portrait. Nearly 400 years later their story is still being examined by experts in Europe.
We talk to five people who are forging their own path in the industry, and bringing their unique experience to the world of video games.