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trauma

Picture of Giles Bruce
Prevention is always king, but what does the evidence say about the best way to treat kids who have already suffered abuse?
Picture of Kate  Wallis
As women and mothers, we are astonished at the reported conditions. But as pediatricians, we are deeply concerned about the long-term health impacts of these kids are likely to face.
Picture of Marisa Kwiatkowski
How do you know when someone is ready to be interviewed about a trauma she has endured? And what do you do if she wants to back out just before publication?
Picture of Elissa Lee
While maternal depression has been widely covered in recent years, we don't often talk about the emotional trauma and devastation mothers can face from a difficult labor and delivery.
Picture of Michael Hill
"Ashanti Jones’ story was so overwhelming it made me cry during the interview — a first in my four-decade career," writes broadcast reporter Michael Hill.
Picture of Sonali Kohli
A Los Angeles Times reporter spent a year reporting on the high schools in LA County surrounded by the highest number of homicides. Here's what she learned about reporting on trauma.
Picture of Lily Dayton
Journalists seeking to include the voices of survivors in their stories should start with the most important maxim: Do no harm.
Picture of Mabinty Quarshie
Witnessing abuse carries the same risk of harm to children's mental health and learning as if the children had been abused directly, new research shows.
Picture of Michael Hill
Correspondent Michael Hill reported this story with the support of the Dennis A. Hunt Fund for Health Journalism, a program of the University of Southern California Center for Health Journalism.
Picture of Jonetta Barras
DC education and health advocates, parents, students and others argue that something like a Marshall Plan is needed to deal with a crisis in childhood trauma.

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