Diane Rehm

Host

Diane Rehm is a native Washingtonian who began her radio career in 1973 as a volunteer producer for WAMU 88.5, the NPR member station in Washington, D.C. She was hired as an assistant producer and later became the host and producer of two health-oriented programs. In 1979, she began hosting WAMU’s local morning talk show, Kaleidoscope, which was renamed The Diane Rehm Show in 1984.

Rebecca Kaufman

Producer

Rebecca Kaufman joined The Diane Rehm Show as a producer in June 2012. Rebecca began her journalism career at New Hampshire Public Radio, where she was a producer for The Exchange with Laura Knoy and an on-air reporter. She went on to work in television, producing programs and documentaries that have aired on PBS/FRONTLINE, Al Jazeera English and Bloomberg TV. Rebecca holds a bachelor’s degree from Middlebury College and a master’s from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.

Alison Brody

Producer

Alison Brody joined Diane’s staff in 2013 as a producer for The Diane Rehm Show.  Her previous experience includes producing on-air and digital content for former PBS affiliate KCET and implementing audience engagement strategies that informed reporting at newsrooms around the country, including Marketplace, NPR and The New York Times. Alison started her career in the classroom, where she learned that teaching is much more about listening than it is about talking.

Sandra Baker

Producer

Sandra Baker started with The Diane Rehm Show in 1993 when it was a local Washington, D.C. program. She helped turn it into a nationally syndicated NPR program with 2.8 million weekly listeners.

 

 

Most Recent Shows

Russia’s 2016 Cyberattack: What We Do, Don’t And May Never Know

Tuesday, Oct 09 2018Kathleen Hall Jamieson has studied every presidential election since 1976 to see exactly what influenced voter opinion: How much of it was the ads? The debates? The media coverage? When looking at the presidential election of 2016, she decided to ask a different question: Just how much did Russian interference affect the outcome?