For her master's project, Claire Marie Porter, '20 M.S., wrote about intrahepatic cholestasis of pregnancy (ICP), an under-the-radar disorder that occurs in about one percent of pregnancies and can lead to stillbirth. The story was published on the front page of The Washington Post's Health and Science section.
Joanne Faryon and LynNell Hancock's Fall 2019 M.S. Reporting section produced a multipart investigation of the Bronx housing court that looked into the lack of legal resources for tenants and other issues.Housing Injustice: Struggling for Shelter in Bronx Housing Court
In just one day, Prof. Michael Shapiro's Reporting students put together an interactive map how the story about impeachment Americans hear and read varies depending on where they live.Battleground America
Wufei Yu, '19 M.S., reports on a Queens plumber who left behind life as a martial arts champion in his native Uzbekistan and his current role coaching his son's athletic career.Wrestling with past and present: Uzbek father and son cope with life’s takedowns
For her master's project, Tess Riski, '19 M.S. Stabile, investigated Nurx, an online app that allows women to order birth control pills. After connecting with two Times reporters also looking into the company, her story on the risks of using the “Uber of birth control” was published in The New York Times.
On primary election day September 2018, students in the Reporting section taught by Profs. Ann Cooper and Samir Patel spoke with immigrant voters across New York City. Their street reporting was published by Documented, a site devoted to immigration issues in New York founded by CJS '16 alums.
For Dale Maharidge's Fall '18 Reporting course, Calab Galaraga, '19 M.S., reported on the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, the refugee-focused global Jewish nonprofit that the Pittsburgh synagogue gunman discussed on social media shortly before his deadly attack. The piece was published in The Times of Israel.
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?
Theodora Yu, '19 M.S., reports on the Flushing, N.Y. matchmaker known as "Madame Lee" whose once-vibrant matchmaking business is plummeting under increasingly strict U.S. immigration policies.A Chinatown Matchmaker. An Immigration Crackdown. Who Decides What Love is?