Harvard has been accused of capping the number of Asian American students to make room for other ethnicities. Al talks to Edward Blum about the case.
Reporter and Producer
Neena Satija is a radio reporter and producer for Reveal. She is based in The Texas Tribune newsroom in Austin, Texas. Previously, she was an environment reporter for The Texas Tribune, and before that, worked for Connecticut Public Radio. Her reporting on the vulnerability of the Connecticut shoreline won a national award from the Society of Environmental Journalists. Neena grew up in the suburbs of Washington, D.C., and graduated from Yale University in 2011.
Documents detail concerns about Houston dams — before Harvey
How concerned is the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers about the integrity of Addicks and Barker reservoirs?
Houston suburb is magnet for growth and flooding – it’s not a coincidence
Houston suburbs have exploded in population in recent years. Scientists say that’s a big reason why some neighborhoods saw devastating floods.
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No place to run
In Texas, the foster care system is failing the vulnerable children it’s meant to protect, leaving many without a safe place to live. Foster children
Up against the wall
This episode of Reveal explores the political, logistical and geographic barriers that could get in the way of President Donald Trump’s plan for a bor
Scientists say Trump’s border wall would devastate wildlife habitat
Environmentalists say that turning the border fence into a continuous 40-foot concrete wall would make the bad situation for wildlife only worse.
How Texas’ crusade against sex trafficking has left victims behind
For all the energy Texas leaders pour into anti-sex-trafficking rhetoric, most of their focus has been on arresting and convicting pimps, not rehabilitating their prey.
East Dallas high school plants, nurtures college dreams
Texas state law guarantees many students a chance to go to one of the state’s flagship universities if their grades place them near the top of their class. But few top students from poor, mostly minority high schools actually attend.
Update: Eyes on cops
Violence caught on video recently has been a painful reminder of the strained relations between the public and police. This friction is not new. What is new is the technology: cameras and smartphones that record and transmit the violence live or within minutes.
Feds tight-lipped on weeding out corrupt border agents
In recent years, Customs and Border Protection has turned to polygraph tests and behavioral research to weed out criminals in its ranks. But whether corrupt agents really are caught and punished remains an open question.