The Spring 2017 Real to Reel spotlights stories about depression and pregnancy, a genetic link that might hold the key to ending the opioid epidemic, the U.S. nuclear command-and-control center at Cheyenne Mountain, and a Southern Christian doctor who believes the abortions he provides are rooted in justice.
The Winter 2017 Real to Reel spotlights stories about a 16-year-old's long-ago journey to obtain a legal abortion in Japan; the risk over flawed safeguards for the U.S. nuclear arsenal; why members of minority communities face obstacles in joining clinical trials; and the battle within the war against the opioid epidemic.
In the Fall 2016 Real to Reel, we spotlight stories about nuclear scenarios that offer hope amid the darkness, the 20-week abortion clock, Diana Nyad's quest to swim from Cuba to Florida at 64, and the infamous Tuskegee Study's toll on African Americans' health and participation in the healthcare system.
The Summer 2016 Real to Reel newsletter spotlights stories that include why many abortion clinics close their doors; the remnants of a long-abandoned Army base in Greenland slowly being revealed by melting ice; and a 90-year-old man building a cathedral by hand near Madrid almost entirely by himself.
The Spring 2016 Real to Reel newsletter features stories about the arrival of the Zika virus in the U.S.; a student who led efforts to stop construction of an incinerator in her already polluted community; a town’s struggle with a drug and HIV epidemic; and a motley group of retired criminals who pulled off one last daring heist.
The Winter 2016 Real to Reel newsletter spotlights stories about border-born babies and the economic struggle of older Americans to survive. Also featured: a former astronaut faces his own mortality; Barbra Streisand on women and heart disease; and the clash of generations in Miami’s gay community.
The Fall 2015 Real to Reel newsletter spotlights stories about poverty and its impact on health, Exxon's own revealing climate research, baby boomers remaking retirement, children born with HIV, and Texas women ending pregnancies on their own.