Student Work | Columbia Journalism School

Student Work

Picture from BTS: Generational Icons or Misogynists?

As part of the Fall 2018 Reporting class, Chaewon Chung, '19 M.S., wrote about the K-pop industry and the Korean government’s efforts to monetize on its international popularity despite critics who accuse its stars of misogyny. The piece was published in Korea Exposé.

BTS: Generational Icons or Misogynists?
Red Hook Terminal, photo by Adi Talwar via CityLimits

Masha Udensiva-Brenner, '20 Part-Time M.S., reported on the potential environmental and economic impact of a $100 million plan to overhaul New York City's freight distribution system as part of Dolores Barclay's reporting class. The story was published on CityLimits.org.

Hunting the Ghost Fleet Story screenshot

Sarah Blaskey, '17 M.S. Stabile, traveled to Central America to follow the trail of illegal shark finning companies that not only violate international covenants but are also guilty of employing slave labor.

Hunting the ghost fleet
Bronx Parks Project at Columbia Journalism School

Students in LynNell Hancock's Reporting course investigated inequity in Bronx parks caused by disparities in public and private funding. The project resulted in a feature on Bronx Ink with 15 news stories and two interactive data maps for public use.

Nepali Immigrant Fears Deportation

Wufei Yu, '19 M.S., reported on the struggles of Nepali immigrants facing deportation after the Trump administration announced an end to Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for Nepalis this summer as an assignment for professor Dale Maharidge's Reporting class. The article was published in the Kathmandu Post, one of the largest English language papers in Nepal.

The subject of MESH creating a WiFi network

In MESH, M.S. '18 students Arjun Srivatsa and Bridget Hickey report on Tony Baizan, a Bronx teen building a decentralized Wi-Fi network capable of withstanding natural disasters caused by climate change.

Aging in Place Podcast

Experts often talk about the idea of "aging in place," but what does it actually mean? And how easy is it to pull off? In this episode of Gray Matter, a podcast about aging in New York City, Jennifer Sigl, '18 M.S., introduces listeners to Jackie, who can’t help but wonder how much longer she’ll be able to stay in her house.

Documentary: She's Not a Boy

She's Not a Boyby M.S. Documentary '18 students Yuhong Pang and Robert Tokanel follows Tatenda Ngwaru, an asylum-seeking intersex woman from Zimbabwe as she tries to make a home in New York City. The film was published by The Atlantic.