Emily Abshire (she/they) is an assistant producer for NPR One. She makes day-to-day programming and production decisions about the content in the NPR One app and collaborates with the newsroom to optimize audio stories for platforms beyond radio. She also hand-curates NPR One's ethical news algorithm that powers the app and is used on voice platforms. Along with other members of the NPR One team, Abshire works to envision fresh news experiences on emerging platforms, such as voice assistants and smart speakers.
Before joining the NPR One team in early 2019, Abshire was an editorial intern for NPR Music in the summer of 2018. She collaborated with radio hosts and producers to present their on-air music stories in a digital form, participated in podcast tapings, assisted in the production of Tiny Desk concerts and regularly contributed stories for NPR Music.
Abshire received a bachelor's degree in journalism, with minors in human-centered computing and Spanish, from Indiana University. Her interests include rock climbing, riding her bike, drinking natural wine and eating.
The song's now-unparalleled success is, more than anything else, a pure expression of how the Internet is now everything. Welcome to the future, y'all.
Smash Mouth has recorded a new acoustic version of its 1997 debut album Fush Yu Mang. The 1990s ska-punk staples talk about songwriting, fan mail and all those "All Star" memes.
Yoyoka Soma played the song for the Hit Like A Girl drumming contest. She didn't take home the gold, but she's clearly winning at life.