New legislation and enforcement efforts are underway after Reveal’s investigation of exploitation in the industry.
Jennifer Gollan is an Emmy Award-winning reporter for Reveal, where she covers labor issues and corporate malfeasance. She has written about everything from energy companies that dodge accountability for workers’ deaths to lax safety practices that contributed to deadly tire blowouts. Her exposé on Navy shipbuilders that received billions in public money – even after their workers were killed or injured – prompted President Donald Trump to sign a new federal law requiring the Government Accountability Office to examine how the Pentagon monitors workplace safety violations among defense contractors.
Gollan’s work has appeared in The New York Times, The Associated Press, The Guardian US, Politico Magazine and PBS NewsHour. She won a national Emmy Award for a PBS NewsHour piece and was the winner of the Society of American Business Editors and Writers’ Best in Business Award, a National Headliner Award and a two-time Gerald Loeb Award finalist. Gollan’s work has prompted new state laws to crack down on diploma mills and federal regulators to step up enforcement against dangerous companies. She received a master’s degree in journalism from University of Southern California and began her reporting career at the Los Angeles Times. She is based in Reveal's Emeryville, California, office.
This investigative audio drama from StoryWorks unravels the mystery of a deadly explosion at a Gulf Coast shipyard.
There is virtually no accountability for care-home operators that fail to pay caregivers in accordance with the law.
Rat bites, bedsores and other injuries plague residents in many homes cited for labor violations.
The request marks the federal government’s first steps to tackle the systematic abuse of care homes’ mostly poor, immigrant workers.
Warren cited a report that found Pentagon officials do not always consider the safety records of companies when reviewing contracting bids.
Caregivers work intimately with the elderly. They bathe, dress and feed them and help with basic hygiene. But who looks out for the caregivers?
California regulators aren’t taking action against care homes that ignore wage theft judgments.
For facilities that are violating wage laws, profit margins hinge on the widespread exploitation of thousands of caretakers.
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