Craig LeMoult Craig LeMoult is a reporter for NPR Member station WGBH.
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Craig LeMoult

Craig LeMoult

Reporter, WGBH

Craig produces sound-rich features and breaking news coverage for WGBH News in Boston. His features have run nationally on NPR's Morning Edition, All Things Considered and Weekend Edition, as well as on PRI's The World and Marketplace. Craig has won a number of national and regional awards for his reporting, including two national Edward R. Murrow awards in 2015, the national Society of Professional Journalists Sigma Delta Chi award feature reporting in 2011, first place awards in 2012 and 2009 from the national Public Radio News Directors Inc. and second place in 2007 from the national Society of Environmental Journalists. Craig is a graduate of the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism and Tufts University.

Story Archive

A pulse oximeter is worn by Brown University professor Kimani Toussaint. The devices have been shown in research to produce inaccurate results in dark-skinned people, and Toussaint's lab is developing technology that would be more accurate, regardless of skin tone. Craig LeMoult hide caption

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Craig LeMoult

When it comes to darker skin, pulse oximeters fall short

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Some white congregations are paying to use hymns written by enslaved African people

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Wellesley high schooler Andrew Song plays baritone sax in the jazz band. Craig LeMoult/GBH hide caption

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With safety in mind, schools are getting their bands back together

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Music classes are back in school this year, finally indoors and off Zoom

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Paul DeLorenzo is general manager at Danversport, an event venue featuring a 10,000-square-foot ballroom with a 900-person capacity. He thought 2020 was going to be their best year ever until the pandemic forced him to close. DeLorenzo is hopeful capacity limits will increase soon. Craig LeMoult/WGBH hide caption

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Craig LeMoult/WGBH

After A Year Of Mostly Cancellations, Bookings Are Back For Many Event Venues

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An illustration of a Common Yellowthroat is part of David Sibley's new book, What it's Like to be a Bird. David Sibley/Albert A. Knopf hide caption

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David Sibley/Albert A. Knopf

Feeling Cooped Up? Let Your Mind Fly Free With 'What It's Like To Be A Bird'

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David Allen Sibley Takes You Bird-Watching Amid Coronavirus Shutdowns

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Columbia Gas To Pay Record Fine For 2018 Massachusetts Gas Explosions

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The End Of A Massachusetts Magic Institution

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Researchers Worry Right Whales Could Be Harmed During Seismic Testing

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Wynn Resort Executives Face Questioning To Determine If Boston-Area Casino Can Open

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Pipeline Safety Act Deters New Safety Regulations On Natural Gas Pipelines

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Boston Celebrates Red Sox World Series Championship Over L.A. Dodgers

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