Luis Clemens is NPR's senior editor for diversity. He works across the newsroom to build a broad foundation of diverse experts and sources in order to enhance NPR's news coverage.
In this position, Clemens is also part of NPR's Diversity team and is active partner in training initiatives at NPR and across public radio - helping to strengthen local coverage by expanding the range of content, sources, ideas and expertise.
Before joining NPR in 2010, Clemens was a frequent guest on NPR's programs, often interviewed about Latino voters.
Clemens began his career in journalism at the local Telemundo and NBC television stations in Miami. In 1993, he began working at CNN as an assignment editor. Three years later he was promoted to Buenos Aires bureau chief.
Following CNN, he went on to be a spokesperson for the United Nations World Food Programme in Zimbabwe.
Before re-starting a career in journalism and coming to NPR, Clemens owned and operated two laundromats in Xalapa, Mexico.
The plane flight carrying dozens of migrants and paid by Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis is the latest move by Republican officials to send migrants to Democrat-controlled cities.
This quarter-page ad wasn't touting a brand or institution. It was pitching grilled beef as an example of the inherent attractiveness and value of Korean culture. So, who's behind this ad?
There was a time when adults found this music exasperating and outright dangerous. Now it's getting the first-Thanksgiving treatment.
Zombies populate our books, graphic novels, movies and video games with race and slavery playing an unexpected role. Our national obsession with zombies dates back centuries and can be traced to Haiti. Code Switch examines how the word "zombie" was born and how it has taken a life of its own.
A foul-mouthed, politically incorrect comedian served as a cultural guide for generations of Cuban-Americans. Code Switch celebrates the life and bad words of Guillermo Álvarez Guedes.
The photographer behind a touching photo of five children that gained a lot of attention recently says that it is "good to know that even in this day and age, when we are bombarded by imagery from every direction, that one photograph can matter to someone."