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Radiolab is one of the most beloved podcasts and public radio shows in the world. The show is known for its deep-dive journalism and innovative sound design. Created in 2002 by host Jad Abumrad, the program began as an exploration of scientific inquiry. Over the years it has evolved to become a platform for long-form journalism and storytelling. Radiolab is co-hosted by Lulu Miller and Latif Nasser.
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Ratings & Reviews
4.7 stars from 45,742 ratings
Used to be my favorite
This podcast used to feel like I was tuning in to learn about some wonder of the universe I hadn’t even known finding a treasure I had all along. Now it feels like opening up a news app to read an opinion column...still well done, but not at all appealing to me. I get the news...Read full review »
24hrtow via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 11/22/20
The content of the show is decent, but these producers ruin it with annoying sound effects in every episode, often at random and spiking in volume. If you love people standing around corners to startle you or sneaking up behind you to blast an air horn in your ear, this is the podcast for you.
manonthemount via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 11/20/20
Good stories with terrible sound
I like this podcast for its grippingly told stories about interesting topics, but often have to stop half way through because the way the sound is put together literally gives me a headache. Constant, fast transitions, multiple confusing layers of sound and pointlessly loud background noise make...Read full review »
clymene1986 via Apple Podcasts · Germany · 11/20/20
Recent Episodes
Lies, liars, and lie catchers. This hour of Radiolab asks if it's possible for anyone to lead a life without deception.
Published 11/19/20
In the days after the US Presidential election was called for Joe Biden, many supporters of Donald Trump are crying foul.  Voter fraud. And a key piece of evidence? A century-old quirk of math called Benford’s Law.  We at Radiolab know Benford’s Law well, and have covered it before.  In this...
Published 11/13/20
In the 1996 election, Bill Clinton had a problem. The women who came out in droves for him in ‘92, split their vote in the ‘94 midterms, handing over control of the House and the Senate to the Republican Party. As his team stared ahead at his re-election bid, they knew they had to win those women...
Published 11/02/20
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