Review: Dancing on Her Grave: The Murder of a Las Vegas Showgirl by Diana Montané and Carolina Sarassa
Carolina Sarassa wrote that when she began investigating the disappearance of Debora Flores-Narvaez, the opening lyric from
There's $100,000 to look into the public interest.
A Passion for Telling True Stories: An Interview With Journalist Fernanda Santos of The New York Times
Santos has reported in three languages, in Latin America and the United States. She began her career in journalism in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, her home country. Santos says that this is where she "bore witness to violence, inequality and immeasurable hope."
Unless similarly solid historical evidence emerges in the form of records or on the record eyewitness accounts, it will be very difficult, if not impossible, for anybody to credibly challenge the veracity of Dr. Carson's biography.
The Times could have insisted on seeing the documents they were describing. Or, if the Times spoke with Republicans in Congress, even off the record, they could have checked their facts with me or other Committee Democrats. Unfortunately, this rush to print anonymous, unverified claims against Secretary Clinton is not unique.
Women are the backbone of today's food media. And yet, the women reporting on this issue area don't always get the attention they deserve.
Northwestern had argued, however, that the e-mails were protected under the Illinois Reporter's Privilege Act. The university
With the struggles of many old-line news media, it's easy to forget how important real reporting is to informing citizens and defeating the forces of secrecy and propaganda.
Most of us eat private label food, buying that cheap Wal-Mart-brand organic milk or Trader Joe's coffee. Unfortunately, what makes such items inexpensive is exactly what makes them problematic.
Investigative reporting is increasingly being outsourced, and these offices off K Street serve as a boiler room for research
Nobody knows what the future holds for print, but Harris has given us a book that will inspire journalists to pursue public service journalism in whatever format it takes.
The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists has been raking in the awards for its international tobacco smuggling investigation. Now it's targeting the lobbying effort to influence the treaty on climate change.
It's a difficult time to be an investigative journalist, so I didn't expect much optimism when I attended a conference that brought together nearly all the major nonprofit investigate groups in the country.