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Center for Health Journalism Fellowships Blog

Here is where you'll find news about the Center for Health Journalism Fellowships program and its participants. Check back often for updates on Fellows and their work, live-blogging of our seminars, and more from our staff.

Picture of Jonathan Bullington
Times-Picayune reporter Jonathan Bullington offers a behind-the-scenes look at his reporting with colleague Richard Webster on the trauma experienced by kids growing up in New Orleans' "Triangle of Death."
Picture of Sarah Hunter
New research from RAND finds LA's program to get people off the street and into permanent, supportive housing led to fewer heath visits and a net savings for the county.
Picture of Michelle Levander
In recent months, Fresno School Board President Brooke Ashjian has launched a series of attacks on Fresno Bee reporter Mackenzie Mays over her reporting on the district's failure to provide basic sex ed to students.
Picture of Ryan White
“I think one of the things that’s changing is the desire to let people see themselves in the data,” ProPublica's Charlie Ornstein told fellow journalists at the 2017 California Data Fellowship on Saturday.
Picture of Ryan White
For journalists looking to ground their reporting in reliable data, the challenge is to find the right dataset to quantify the particular health issue you're investigating. Luckily, AP's Meghan Hoyer is here to help with that.
Picture of Ryan White
“California is way better situated to handle a lot of the bumps that are happening right now than pretty much any other state,” AP's Meghan Hoyer told journalists this week.
Picture of Jocelyn Wiener
Why are so many young children in California not being screened for developmental issues, despite clear guidelines that they should be?
Picture of Ryan White
Mike Berens of The Chicago Tribune offers a master-level introduction to what can be achieved with an open mind and a deep committment to quantifying the stories he pursues.
Picture of Jill Replogle
Orange County has the second highest number of opioid-related deaths in the state after Los Angeles, and the epidemic is hitting hardest among people in their golden years.
Picture of Joe Rubin
Are California regulators in denial about the dangers of lead? The state's response to previous lead-poisoning crises raise plenty of doubts.

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