Bernice Yeung is a reporter for Reveal, covering race and gender. Her work examines issues related to violence against women, labor and employment, immigration and environmental health. In 2014, Yeung was part of the national Emmy-nominated Rape in the Fields reporting team, which investigated the sexual assault of immigrant farmworkers. The project won an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Award and a Robert F. Kennedy Journalism Award and was a finalist for the Goldsmith Prize for Investigative Reporting. A former staff writer for SF Weekly and editor at California Lawyer magazine, Yeung has had her work appear in a variety of media outlets, including The New York Times, The Seattle Times, the Guardian US and KQED-FM. She has a bachelor's degree in journalism from Northwestern University and a master's degree from Fordham University, where she studied sociology with a focus on crime and justice. Yeung is based in Reveal's Emeryville, California, office.
When it comes to worker protections, Rainforest Alliance hasn’t always delivered on its promises.
For one of the most popular and potent pesticides, California regulators increased how much could be used in each community every year. It’s a move that Dow has been advocating for since 2008, department documents show.
McDonald’s restaurants already have a history of being sued by the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission for sexual harassment, according to a review of federal cases by Reveal from The Center for Investigative Reporting.
The suit alleges that the chemical company should have given notice when growers used 1,3-Dichloropropene, a popular but toxic pesticide manufactured exclusively by Dow.
California Gov. Jerry Brown signed into state law a bill aimed at preventing the sexual harassment and violence of janitors at work.
A growing number of female night-shift janitors in California are publicly telling their stories of on-the-job rape, sexual assault and harassment to support a state bill aimed at preventing workplace sexual violence.
Another California case settled for nearly $1.3 million last February. And last fall, five women working at a Florida packing plant received a $17.4 million jury award after reporting sexual harassment and rape — among the largest amount won by the federal government in a sexual harassment case to date.
Female hotel cleaners from across the country face sexual harassment and indecent exposure. In the past decade, 818 incidents were reported to the federal government by hotel industry workers.
They’re lobbying for a new law that’s moving quickly through California’s Legislature, retooling union contracts and getting arrested in acts of civil disobedience.
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