Grammy-winning Latin-music producer Aaron Levinson joins WXPN's David Dye for this, the 17th segment of World Cafe's Latin Roots series. Levinson, a Philadelphia native, started his music career at the Philadelphia High School for the Creative and Performing Arts. With a background as a musician and composer, he's a former governor of the Philadelphia chapter of the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. Levinson has gone on to start his own record label, Range Recording Studios, and has produced and released more than a dozen albums along the way.
From NPR news, this is ALL THINGS CONSIDERED. I'm Melissa Block.
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And I'm Audie Cornish.
We turn now to a story about the extraordinary steps one hospital took to fight a deadly outbreak of what doctors call a superbug. It was a bacterial infection that was highly resistant to antibiotics. This week, the National Institutes of Health revealed details about the outbreak in a scientific paper.
NPR's Rob Stein is here to tell us what happened. Welcome, Rob.
During the next two weeks, the major political parties will assemble their faithful in Tampa, Fla., and Charlotte, N.C., to officially nominate their presidential tickets. These conventions were once places of high political drama. But over the decades, as the primary system has determined the candidates well in advance, conventions have become political theater. With that in mind, there's much to be said on staging in politics — not substance, but style.