California Watch collaborates with statewide newspapers to cover the high-speed rail project.
We are happy to announce that California Watch and the Center for Investigative Reporting will open a Southern California bureau next month.
Tonight, 19 months after joining our staff, Corey G. Johnson finally gets his first byline at California Watch.
I hope you will agree that it was worth the wait.
At 9 p.m. Pacific Standard Time we will begin rolling out a three-part series on seismic safety in public schools called "On Shaky Ground." It’s a project that Johnson began working on almost immediately after we gave him his laptop and a desk back in September 2009.
Testing for lead at screening events presents a new way for California Watch to serve the public and engage readers.
A year ago today, California Watch published its first story online – a piece about questionable homeland security grant spending. The story ran on the front page of 25 newspapers and reached more than 1.8 million newspaper subscribers. The broad reach blew us away.
It’s intern season at California Watch and the Center for Investigative Reporting. We’ve been fortunate to have interns year-round.
Today, California Watch unveiled a website called Politics Verbatim, which allows citizens to track everything candidates publicly say in the California governor race.
Today California Watch announces another new hire.
In our ongoing effort to make our website more interactive and engaging, we rolled out a few subtle changes.