Danielle Ivory is a prize-winning investigative reporter for The New York Times. Since joining The Times in 2013, she has written about deadly auto-safety defects; Wall Street's push into emergency services and water; federal regulation; the coronavirus pandemic; and the war in Ukraine.
As part of The Times's sprawling effort to cover the pandemic, Ms. Ivory helped lead a group of journalists in collecting and analyzing Covid-19 and vaccine data, powering dozens of stories and tools across the newsroom. For her work tracking the virus, she was part of a team that won the 2021 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service, as well as the 2020 Philip Meyer Journalism award and a 2020 Sigma Delta Chi award.
Following Russia's invasion of Ukraine in 2022, Ms. Ivory was part of the team that covered the war and was a recipient of the 2023 Pulitzer Prize in International Reporting. Ms. Ivory received the 2018 John B. Oakes award for her reporting on the Environmental Protection Agency. She also received a 2014 Scripps Howard award, a 2014 Society of Business Editors and Writers award and a 2015 Deadline Club award as part of a team that covered General Motors’s ignition switch crisis and government inattention to auto defects.
She graduated from Princeton and earned her master’s degree at the University of Oxford. She grew up in Pullman, Wash.