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Center for Health Journalism Fellowships Posts

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 Sara Israelsen-Hartley
As I searched and learned about the silent, naturally occurring gas produced from the breakdown of uranium that can cause lung cancer, I became more concerned.
Picture of Brianna Ehley
The consequences of prenatal alcohol exposure include devastating, long-term conditions that range from difficulty learning to mental and physical disabilities and brain damage.
Picture of Nada Hassanein
Two children are born in Tallahassee: one lives in the ZIP code 32304, the other in 32312. They only live 24 miles apart, yet their experiences growing up are as if they were born in separate countries.
Picture of Susan  Abram
The most successful projects are built on a reporter's ability to keep track of everything. Here are seven tips for getting underway on that next big project.
Picture of Alison Graham
Parents who have had their children removed, employees who are treated unfairly or relatives who have been unable to gain custody of their family members are left behind in a system with no oversight.
Picture of Ryan White
The Harvard researcher who led a famous study of Romanian orphans tells reporters there are lots of science-based reasons to worry about separating migrant children from their families at the border.
Picture of Eilis O'Neill
In the void of failed government programs, health workers are trying new ways to tackle high rates of asthma on Native American reservations.
Picture of Ryan White
“I think the common thread connecting these various actions that are happening largely out of the public eye is limiting supports for certain people — and for immigrants and families of color in particular.”
Picture of Ryan White
“I think the real power in narrative is finding really small stories, which in some ways may seem counterintuitive," acclaimed narrative journalist Alex Kotlowitz told reporters this week.
Picture of Sally Ryan
Over 100,000 undocumented immigrants in Calif.'s San Bernardino County alone are eligible for Medicaid benefits. But does that mean they'll be able to find quality care in the county's safety net?

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