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Fellowship Story Showcase

Explore our 1934 stories.

As part of the Center for Health Journalism Fellowship, journalists work with a senior fellow to develop a special project. Recent projects have examined health disparities by ZIP code in the San Francisco Bay Area, anxiety disorders and depression in the Hispanic immigrant community in Washington state, and the importance of foreign-born doctors to health care in rural communities.

John Templeton, widely known as the authority on San Francisco black history, prepares to board a Red and White Fleet boat in Fe
The series has received support from the Fund for Journalism on Child Well-Being, a program of USC's Center for Health Journalism....
Inside Outsiders
The Outsiders podcasting team holds a live event to explain how they made the series on homlessness and what they learned.
A new metric aims to be a more accurate tool for detecting missed meals and fighting hunger throughout Florida.
Karolynn Tom, who works with Jessica Black at Heritage University, is teaching students how to set up air quality monitors.
On the Yakama Reservation in eastern Washington, one group of students is trying to solve the problem of asthma by attacking its roots.
Episode 6: The Bridge
Homelessness divides Olympia and forces people to re-examine their politics. Emotions converge on an encampment under the Fourth Avenue Bridge.
Ron Scearce, a former member of the Pittsylvania County Department of Social Services board
Ron Scearce was the newest member of the Pittsylvania County Department of Social Services board when he strolled through the office handing out business cards in August 2017.
A foster parent from Virginia shared her story with The Roanoke Times after her foster child was removed with no explanation.
Because Virginia operates a decentralized social services system, employees at the local level are rarely held accountable for the life-changing decisions they make for Virginia’s families.
Roanoke Times reporter Alison Graham provides some insight into the DSS Under Strain series, and shares what's in store for the second part of the series.
A home is consumed by the Woolsey Fire in Malibu, Calif., on Friday, Nov. 9, 2018.
Climate change is fueling devastating wildfires in California, and in some cases, low-wage immigrant workers are cleaning up after them. They sweep ash out of houses and strip debris from burned buildings.
A firefighter keeps watch during the Woolsey Fire in Malibu, California on Nov. 9, 2018.
In October 2019, a stretch of dry weather and strong winds sparked dozens of wildfires across California, killing three people and destroying hundreds of homes. For the low-wage immigrants who work in those homes, fire season brings its own dangers.

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Announcements

Ready to take your journalism to a new level by honing your data analysis and visualization skills?  We're offering our highly acclaimed annual Data Fellowship through Zoom from Nov. 30-Dec. 4.

Do you have a great idea for a potentially impactful reporting project on a health challenge in California?  Our 2020 Impact Fund can provide financial support and six months of mentoring.

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