Meghan Collins Sullivan

Meghan Collins Sullivan is a senior editor on the Arts & Culture Desk, overseeing non-fiction books coverage at NPR. She has worked at NPR over the last 13 years in various capacities, including as the supervising editor for – managing a team of online producers and reporters and editing multi-platform news coverage. She was also lead editor for the 13.7: Cosmos and Culture blog, written by five scientists on topics related to the intersection of science and culture.

In 2011, Meghan was one of six U.S. journalists awarded a Rosalynn Carter Mental Health Fellowship grant, with which she reported on challenges faced by abandoned children in Romania two decades after the fall of communism.

Prior to working with NPR, Meghan was assistant managing editor and deputy editor of the Washington Post's website, supervising the 24/7 breaking news desk. She also previously reported for CNN/Money and has written for other news outlets — including the Washington Post, National Geographic, Time, World Affairs and The Financial Times — from Mexico and Central Europe, as well as in the U.S. She graduated from College of the Holy Cross and earned a master's degree from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University.

SOFIA, Bulgaria - In an effort to boost vaccination rates among a skeptical public, Bulgaria has opened up COVID-19 inoculations to all who want them.

On Friday, Bulgarian Prime Minister Boiko Borissov told the nation he was creating "green corridors" where any Bulgarian resident could line up for the vaccine.

America's librarians announced their top children's book picks virtually on Monday – awarding the 2021 Newbery and Caldecott medals, among several other honors.

The John Newbery Medal for the most distinguished children's book in 2020 went to When You Trap A Tiger, by Tae Keller. The book's central character is a girl, Lily, whose family moves in with her dying grandmother — and a tiger from Korean folklore shows up looking for something that was stolen.

Former President Barack Obama's memoir A Promised Land, focusing on his political life from his time in Chicago through the killing of Osama bin Laden during his presidency, hits shelves Tuesday.

The book acts as a record of the former president's rise to the nation's top elected office — and his first two years on the job. But it also gives a window into his thinking along the way, about policy, his political life and his personal life.