Andrea Hsu Andrea Hsu is a senior producer for NPR's All Things Considered.
Andrea Hsu, photographed for NPR, 11 March 2020, in Washington DC.
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Andrea Hsu

Mike Morgan/NPR
Andrea Hsu, photographed for NPR, 11 March 2020, in Washington DC.
Mike Morgan/NPR

Andrea Hsu

Senior Producer, All Things Considered

Andrea Hsu is a senior producer for NPR's All Things Considered.

Hsu first joined NPR and All Things Considered in 2002. Through interviews and in-depth series, she's covered topics ranging from America's opioid epidemic to emerging research at the intersection of music and the brain. She led the award-winning NPR team that happened to be in Sichuan Province, China, when a massive earthquake struck in 2008. Andrea came to NPR via National Geographic, the BBC, and the long-shuttered Jumping Cow Coffee House.

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A voter casts a mail-in ballot at a drop box in West Chester, Pa., prior to the June 2 primary election. Statewide, Pennsylvania saw a nearly 18-fold increase in mail-in voting in the primary compared with 2016. Matt Rourke/AP hide caption

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Matt Rourke/AP

'Swing County, USA' Prepares For Unprecedented Influx Of Ballots By Mail

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What Scientist Do And Don't Know About The Spread Of The Coronavirus

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Launched during the Great Depression, the unemployment insurance system has seen unprecedented strain during the coronavirus crisis. Olivier Douliery AFP via Getty Images hide caption

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Olivier Douliery AFP via Getty Images

How A Decades-Old Unemployment Insurance System Is Measuring Up In The Pandemic

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How The United States Failed To See The Coronavirus Crisis Coming

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Elliot Berman with his team at Solar Power Corporation outside their office and manufacturing facility in Braintree, Mass., in 1973. John Perlin, author of Let it Shine: The 6,000-Year Story of Solar Energy, credits Berman with planting the flag of solar photovoltaics throughout the world. Solar Power Corporation via John Perlin hide caption

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Solar Power Corporation via John Perlin

How Big Oil Of The Past Helped Launch The Solar Industry Of Today

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Jason Carney designed and installed the solar array on the roof of his house in Nashville, Tenn. He wants to introduce more people in minority communities to the advantages of solar energy. Tamara Reynolds for NPR hide caption

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Tamara Reynolds for NPR

Stepping Into The Sun: A Mission To Bring Solar Energy To Communities Of Color

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An aerial view of the 52-megawatt solar farm built by Silicon Ranch in Hazlehurst, Ga. Ever cheaper and better solar technology, available land and lots of sunshine are driving demand for massive, utility-scale solar projects across the American Southeast. Silicon Ranch hide caption

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Silicon Ranch

How Georgia Became A Surprising Bright Spot In The U.S. Solar Industry

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The Evolution Of Boeing's 737 Jetliner

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A view inside Rhode Island's John J. Moran Medium Security Prison, in Cranston. Rhode Island is the only state to screen every individual who comes into the correctional system for opioid use disorder, and to offer, in conjunction with with counseling, all three medically effective treatments. Andrew Burton/Getty Images hide caption

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Andrew Burton/Getty Images

Rhode Island Prisons Push To Get Inmates The Best Treatment For Opioid Addiction

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A patient is evacuated from Baptist Hospitals of Southeast Texas in Beaumont, Texas, on Thursday. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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Texas Expedites Help From Out-Of-State Health Care Providers

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The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center had 528 patients in the hospital as Harvey hit. A team of about 1,000 people tended to them and their families until reinforcements arrived Monday. Courtesy of MD Anderson Cancer Center hide caption

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Courtesy of MD Anderson Cancer Center

An 'Army Of People' Helps Houston Cancer Patients Get Treatment

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Parts of Houston remain flooded, but most hospitals are up and running, according to Darrell Pile, CEO of the Southeast Texas Regional Advisory Council, which manages the catastrophic medical operations center in Houston. Marcus Yam/LA Times/Getty Images hide caption

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In Houston, Most Hospitals 'Up And Fully Functional'

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William Scott (right) and his wife, Teresa, arrived at DaVita Med Center Dialysis in Houston on Tuesday morning, after missing William's appointment on Monday. "It's just good he got in here," she says. Ryan Kellman/NPR hide caption

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Ryan Kellman/NPR

'This Is Surreal': Houston Dialysis Center Struggles To Treat Patients

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Evacuees fill up cots at a shelter set up inside the George R. Brown Convention Center in Houston, Texas. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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Joe Raedle/Getty Images

Health Issues Stack Up In Houston As Harvey Evacuees Seek Shelter

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