Last Updated on 2 months by Admin
Robert Krulwich Biography
Robert Krulwich born as Robert Louis Krulwich is an American radio and television journalist. Currently, he is serving as a science correspondent for NPR and is a co-host of the program Radiolab. Robert has worked as a full-time employee of ABC, CBS, National Public Radio, and Pacifica.
He has done assignment pieces for ABC’s Nightline and World News Tonight, as well as PBS’s Frontline, NOVA, and NOW with Bill Moyers. TV Guide called him “the most inventive network reporter in television”, and New York Magazine wrote that he’s “the man who simplifies without being simple”.
Robert Krulwich Age
He was born in 1947 in the United States, he is 72 years old as of 2019.
Robert Krulwich Education
In 1969 Krulwich received his bachelor’s degree in U.S. history from Oberlin College and his Juris Doctor degree from Columbia Law School in 1974. He abandoned his pursuit of a law career just two months later, to cover the Watergate hearings for Pacifica Radio.
Robert Krulwich Wife
Krulwich and his wife, Tamar Lewin, a national reporter for The New York Times lives in New York City and Shelter Island, New York. The couple has two children, Jesse (who graduated from Earlham College in 2007) and Nora Ann (Bowdoin College, Class of 2011). They were featured in Act 2 of Episode 226 (“Reruns”) of the Chicago Public Radio program This American Life recounting their separate (and divergent) accounts of an event in their lives.Robert Krulwich photo
Robert Krulwich Podcast |Robert Krulwich Npr |Robert Krulwich Radiolab
Currently, Krulwich is regular correspondent on the PBS investigative series frontline. Robert also substitutes for the hosts of NPR’s magazine shows, and he co-hosts the Radiolab program with Jad Abumrad.
He became Washington bureau chief for Rolling Stone in 1976. Robert was the business and economics correspondent for NPR from 1978 to 1985. He recorded an opera called “Rato Interesso” to explain interest rates among other creative efforts. He continued and on hosted the PBS arts series Edge.
He joined CBS and appeared regularly on This Morning, 48 Hours, and Nightwatch with Charlie Rose in 1984 . Robert co-anchored the CBS program America Tonight During the first Gulf War. He joined ABC in 1994.
Once a year he hosts a semi-fictional year-in-review program called Backfire for NPR. At the invitation of President and Mrs. Clinton in 1995, the group who collaborates with Krulwich to produce Backfire performed at the White House.
He hosted an eight-part primetime series for ABC Nightline called Brave New World In 1999 which frequently featured his friends, They Might Be Giants, as musical guests.
In 2004, Krulwich became the host and managing editor of the innovative PBS science program NOVA scienceNOW. This show often tackled science stories considered too complex for television, sometimes using cartoons and musical production numbers to illustrate abstract concepts. In 2005, Krulwich re-established a relationship with NPR, where he made regular contributions to several programs on science topics, while continuing to produce occasional segments for ABC News. By early 2006, with several projects going at once, Krulwich decided to end his work on NOVA scienceNOW after only five episodes.
Krulwich regularly moderates discussions on scientific topics at the 92nd Street Y in New York City. His presentations at the YMHA have featured such prominent scientists as Brian Greene and James D. Watson.
Robert Krulwich Net worth |Robert Krulwich Salary
Roberts might be receiving a hefty amount as a salary and also his career has helped him summon a huge net worth which is not yet revealed.
Robert Krulwich Book
Npr Funniest Driveway Moments: Radio Stories That Won’t Let You Go BY Krulwich, Robert(Author)compact disc on Jul 01 2008.
Robert Krulwich Quotes
- A seed, after all, is an embryo, a potential plant waiting for its moment to grow. It has what it needs to begin. But it can also put itself on pause. It can wait.
- What happens if you are the last (the very, very last) of your species, and you die – and humans notice? We live, increasingly, at a time when extinctions are recorded, remembered, and the last animal (or plant) in its line, by virtue of its being last, becomes a kind of celebrity. Its finality becomes a thing to honor.
- If you want to be a poet, you can just write it on a napkin, and it’s the length of the napkin, I guess. But usually you decide you’ll rhyme it, or you’ll have a formula. In radio, that’s something called, ‘Close your eyes and listen.’
- If I were king of the world, babies born in airplanes, balloons and blimps would, instead of choosing to be German, Maldivian or American, all get special heavenly blue passports with a stork on the cover labeled ‘Sky Baby’ – and they’d be allowed to come and go anywhere they please.
- When you talk or write or film, you work with the music inside you, the music that formed you. Different generations have different musics in them, so whatever they do, it’s going to come out differently, and it will speak in beats of their own generation.
- The more borders we have, the more quarrels, the more wars. That’s one way to think about borders – they’re trouble.
Robert Krulwich Science
In 2004, Krulwich became the host and managing editor of the innovative PBS science program NOVA scienceNOW This show often tackled science stories considered too complex for television, sometimes using cartoons and musical production numbers to illustrate abstract concepts. In 2005, Krulwich re-established a relationship with NPR, where he made regular contributions to several programs on science topics, while continuing to produce occasional segments for ABC News. By early 2006, with several projects going at once, Krulwich decided to end his work on NOVA scienceNOW after only five episodes.
Jad Abumrad And Robert Krulwich
Jad and Krulwich they first met when Krulwich ripped up Abumrad’s script for a fundraising promo and then proceeded to improvise a new one — somehow mentioning aliens in the process. The two soon started to meet for weekly breakfasts to chat about science and other worldly matters, and from that the beginnings of Radiolab emerged. Their first tests came in the form of a pitch to Ira Glass, host of This American Life. They submitted a dramatic account on how to properly fold an American flag, which was met with less than enthusiastic reviews.