Amanda Pike is the director of the TV and documentary department and executive producer of films and series at Reveal. Under her leadership, The Center for Investigative Reporting garnered its first Academy Award nomination and four national Emmys, among other accolades. She was the executive producer of the inaugural year of the Glassbreaker Films initiative, supporting women in documentary filmmaking and investigative journalism. She has spent the past two decades reporting and producing documentaries for PBS, CBS, ABC, National Geographic, A&E, Lifetime and The Learning Channel, among others. Subjects have ranged from militia members in Utah to young entrepreneurs in Egypt and genocide perpetrators in Cambodia. Pike also has dabbled in fiction filmmaking, producing the short film “On the Assassination of the President,” which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival. She is a graduate of Princeton University and the Columbia Graduate School of Journalism. She is based in Reveal's Emeryville, California, office.
Financial institutions are fueling gentrification in low-income neighborhoods while getting credit for helping the poor.
Black and Latino applicants across the country are being rejected for mortgages at much higher rates than whites, and their race seems to play a role.
From natural disasters to national tragedies, the media swarms around major stories. But what happens after the cameras are gone?
On average, someone in North Dakota’s Bakken oil fields dies every six weeks. Reveal reporter Jennifer Gollan examines how energy producers have managed to avoid responsibility for worker injuries and deaths.
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