The Marshall Project examined who is electing judges in Cuyahoga County and the track records of those judges. They also looked at who was facing charges in county courts and who was repeatedly cycling through the courts on new charges.
CapRadio produced the After The Assault participatory journalism project to investigate what the aftermath of sexual violence is like for survivors by sharing power over how their stories are told.
Through collaborating with media partners, Outlier focused on outreach efforts to make information about voting accessible for Detroit residents. The guide was ultimately made for and by community members.
In an attempt to show how issues with Title IX persisted, and a lack of reformed response to how colleges respond to sexual assault cases, reporters Asia Fields and Taylor Blatchford connected with sexual assault survivors on different college campuses throughout Washington.
The reporters consulted with researchers who said that the pollution levels could lead to “health risks both in the short term and over the course of the monthslong burn season.”
The Prison Journalism Project (PJP) works to uplift the stories of those incarcerated and help them work on their writing skills, and become journalists and publishers of their own stories.
Catchlight and ProPublica created this project to commemorate the history & transition of Chicago’s East & West Garfield Park through a personal citizen archive of the past 55 years.
Pathways program addresses racial and ethnic gaps in the journalism industry by providing opportunities for journalists from immigrant and other marginalized communities to report on immigration and learn from professional journalists.
19 pandemic affected the educational system in New York City, New York, and Newark, New Jersey. Reporters spent months with families to build trust and tell the stories of those who provided education to children during a pandemic. Univision 41 partnered with Chalkbeat to do pandemic-related projects.
Santa Cruz Local started Listening Sessions to create news that catered to the informational needs of Santa Cruz County residents. By listening to community feedback through online surveys and in-person listening sessions, they can report on issues that community members feel are most important to them.
In its first year, the Great Salt Lake Collaborative has collected stories—print, video, and audio—from newsrooms about the lake, funded more in-depth investigations, hosted in-person events like library panels and archaeological tours, and engaged its audience with Q&A surveys and a creative anthology.
KPCC/LAist gave cameras to 12 childcare providers, early educators, and caregivers across Southern California. The goal was to gain an intimate look into their daily experience caring for young children during the COVID-19 pandemic. The result was an immersive, multimedia #nofilter look at early childhood care.