Getting organs to patients waiting for a transplant is a matter of life and death. Yet transportation errors are putting patients in danger.
Senior Reporter and Producer
Emily Harris is a former senior reporter and producer for Reveal. She previously served as an NPR international correspondent, based first in Berlin and later in Jerusalem. Her 2016 series on Israelis and Palestinians changing their minds about some aspect of their conflict won the Overseas Press Club’s Lowell Thomas Award, and her 2014 coverage of Gaza was honored with an Overseas Press Club citation. She also was part of the NPR team that won a 2004 Peabody Award for coverage in Iraq. Harris lived in and reported from Russia during the upheaval of the 1990s. In the U.S., she covered a range of beats for NPR’s Washington desk and reported jointly for NPR and PBS’ “Now” with Bill Moyers. Harris helped start and host “Think Out Loud,” a daily public affairs talk show on Oregon Public Broadcasting. She worked to evaluate and share new financial models for journalism as editorial director of the Journalism Accelerator startup. She’s drafted a screenplay about relationships born in war and collects audio stories of awful and mind-changing moments in people’s lives. Harris was based in Portland, Oregon.
Crossing the Line: The Fight Over Roe
Florida is an unexpected safe haven for abortion, but it also has a history of anti-abortion extremism – and harassment at clinics is escalating.
Handcuffed and Unhoused
A hidden side of homelessness: Unhoused people often get entangled in a criminal justice cycle that leads back to the streets – or worse.
Don’t miss a story. Get our investigations delivered to your inbox.
‘To Shoot and Fight for My Home’
Voices from the front lines in Ukraine, where the Russian invasion has forced millions to flee.
Handcuffed and Unhoused
As homelessness rises, unhoused people often get entangled in a criminal justice cycle that leads back to the streets – or worse.
Fancy Galleries, Fake Art
How two well-respected New York art galleries sold more than $80 million in fake art.
Rampant racial disparities plagued how billions of dollars in PPP loans were distributed in the U.S.
An analysis of Paycheck Protection Program lending reveals stark disparities across the country. In the LA area, businesses in White neighborhoods received loans at a far higher rate than in Latinx, Black and Asian ones.
Banking on inequity
Billions of dollars were supposed to help small businesses through the Paycheck Protection Program. But the money was marred by racial inequity.
If Roe v. Wade is overturned, states could set abortion rules. Some already push the boundaries of patient privacy and shift civil rights to fetuses.
Fancy galleries, fake art
In the mid-’90s, two high-end New York art galleries began selling one fake painting after another. It was the largest art fraud in modern U.S. history, totaling more than $80 million.