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San Bernardino

Picture of Suzanne Hurt
For the survivors of the San Bernardino terrorist attack, the battle to get the health care they need continues. And the county's broken workers' compensation system is only making matters worse.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
A reporter who was on the scene shortly after the terror attack in San Bernardino follows up with the victims and first responders over the following year to understand how the event impacted their mental health.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
Concluding his series on mental health in the wake of the San Bernardino terror attack, KVCR's Matt Guilhem looks at how area Muslims process the scrutiny they receive.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
On December 2, 2015, Julie Paez was shot twice during the San Bernardino terror attack. KVCR's Matt Guilhem recently spoke to Paez about her recovery and determination to move forward from that trauma.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
The saturation coverage of the San Bernardino terror attack put parents in a tight spot. Should they talk to their children about what happened? KVCR's Matt Guilhem looks at how two different families with personal connections to the tragedy navigated the situation.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
Minutes after gunfire erupted in San Bernardino last December, emergency personnel from a host of local agencies were there. KVCR's Matt Guilhem examines the traumatic scene first responders arrived at that day and the lingering effects the attack has had.
Picture of Matt Guilhem
The December attack on San Bernardino County employees brought ISIS-inspired terrorism to the Inland Empire. KVCR's Matt Guilhem begins a series of stories on mental health in the wake of the shooting.
Picture of Matt Guilhem

Daily life has regained a sense of normalcy in the months since the terror attacks in San Bernardino. But the longer lasting impacts are still taking shape. A reporter sets out to detail the event's impact on mental health across the inland region.

Picture of David Danelski

We already knew about air pollution's link to asthma, heart disease, lung cancer, and shorter lives. But few of us have given much thought to its effect on the brain. Research in one of the most polluted places -- Mexico City -- sheds light on what might be happening in Inland Southern California.

Picture of David Danelski

The Golden State's air quality has improved dramatically since the 1970s, but still, on more than 100 days a year, Southern California is failing to meet clean air standards. Children appear to suffer the most with pollution laying the groundwork for multiple health problems.

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