Too often, agencies release crime statistics that may not mean anything, says Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Ryan Gabrielson. His job is to make sense of the numbers.
With reporting experience at the Sacramento Bee and ProPublica, reporter Christina Jewett investigates the state’s health and welfare issues “story by story, study by study.”
Joshua Frank, a writer with AlterNet, spoke to investigative reporter Peter Bull about the release of the film “Dirty Business.”
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Reporter Corey G. Johnson examines education issues that have far-reaching implications, and he says California Watch allows journalists to dig deeper on those issues.
During his 12 years covering California politics, Bob Salladay saw the number of journalists reporting on Sacramento decline dramatically. Now, as the leader of the California Watch Sacramento bureau and as the primary editor of the California WatchBlog, he guides robust coverage of often-overlooked statewide topics.
In his career, Louis Freedberg reported on the anti-apartheid movement, the Clinton White House and the education system. Now the co-founder of California Watch covers the K-12 and community college systems as a senior reporter.
Agustin Armendariz sifts through rivers of data to find solid nuggets of information for reporting.
Erica Perez went from teaching English at a high school to writing about the education system as an investigative reporter with California Watch.
In the first of a weekly series of video bios, California Watch senior reporter Lance Williams talks about his career as an investigative journalist and the transition to the world of nonprofit journalism.
This August DIRTY BUSINESS joined the debate over coal-fired electricity in Kansas. We held two screenings timed to coincide with a public comment and hearing process opened by the Kansas Department of Health and Environment (KDHE) about expansion of the Holcomb Station power plant in the western part of the state.