Enlarge this imageA girl wearing headphones dances in a very disco throughout the Clockenflap Songs Competition in Hong Kong, China past 12 months.Anadolu Agency/Getty Imageshide captiontoggle captionAnadolu Agency/Getty ImagesA lady sporting headphones dances inside a disco all through the Clockenflap Songs Festival in Hong Kong, China last year.Anadolu Agency/Getty Images#NPRreads is a weekly attribute on Twitter as well as the Two-Way. The premise is straightforward: Correspondents, editors and producers from our newsroom share the items that have retained them looking at, utilizing the #NPRreads hashtag. Just about every weekend, we highlight many of the ideal tales. From Andrew Jones, an editor with Morning Version: Every thing you could ever want to know about the folks generating your Spotify (& Google/Apple) playlists. #NPRreads https://t.co/Qr1HQWudsd Andrew Jones (@andrewmjones) July 15, 2016 About a year and a half ago I finally got with the times and started making use of Spotify. It’s not an understatement to say that streaming new music https://www.steelersglintshop.com/Dan-Mccullers-Jersey transformed my tunes consumption. Instead of figuring out whether I wanted to spend $1.29 on a song, I had all the things for a flat monthly fee. Instead of listening to the radio (who has time for obnoxious DJs, anyway?), I find myself rocking out to playlists with names like “Pop Right Now!” or “I Love My 90’s R&B.” I wasn’t sure if they were computer-generated, or whether someone was actually putting https://www.steelersglintshop.com/Cameron-Heyward-Jersey them together, but I knew they worked for me. No matter my mood, there’s a playlist for that. As it turns out, there are teams of people giving a lot of a thought to what I’m working out to. Buzzfeed’s Reggie Ugwu talked to playlist curators at the big three streaming services (Google Songs, Apple Tunes, and Spotify), and reveals a world where music experts fret about all the things from playlist name, to why a certain song isn’t connecting with people.The next time I listen to “Feel Good Friday,” I’ll be sure to spare a thought for the parents who are ensuring the perfect kick off for my weekend. From All Things Considered Executive Producer Carline Watson: #NPRReadsThe Horrific, Predictable Result of a Widely Armed Citizenry https://t.co/Q3q7lgZB7w via @adamgopnik Carline Watson (@WatsonCarline) July 9, 2016 As I watched previous week’s footage in the deaths of Alton Sterling and Philando Castile, and then the news reports of five police officers coming under a hail of bullets in Dallas, the question I asked repeatedly was about guns: the prevalence of guns in our society, the seemingly easy acce s to guns, and what it means when so many citizens are armed. This e say from New Yorker writer Adam Gopnik summed up my biggest fear in these two sentences:”The one thing we can be sure of, after we have mourned the last ma sacre, is that there will be another. You wake up at three in the early morning, check the news, and there it is.”The sad and terrifying thing is, he’s right. From Nina Gregory, a senior editor with NPR’s Arts Desk: Such excellent reporting. Tho not shocked MacArthur Park clinic fueled addicts… https://t.co/u6qQF3iwBE #NPRreads nina gregory (@ninaberries) July https://www.steelersglintshop.com/Lynn-Swann-Jersey 10, 2016 The Los Angeles Times has been doing deep, sustained coverage of the OxyContin and narcotic addiction epidemic acro s the city, the state as well as the nation and this latest piece just might be their ideal work yet. Exposing the clinic in Los Angeles nestled within a location that’s long been a hot spot in the city for drug dealing to the distribution of the pills as far up the map as Washington state was no easy task. The documentation showing what Perdue knew when is enlightening. The reporting it took to stitch the elaborate distribution chain together is breathtaking. The writing is riveting. The story is both heartbreaking and enraging.