Three projects by Reveal from The Center for Investigative Reporting have been named finalists for awards honoring excellence in digital journalism from the Online News Association. All three projects are collaborations with other news organizations, highlighting our commitment to working with outlets across the country to create powerful investigative reporting across platforms. Monumental Lies is
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In a four-part series hosted by Reveal’s Al Letson, Reveal explores investigative themes ranging from a controversial counterterrorism expert to a legendary journalist who changed the game for women.
Reveal launches first Local Labs investigative reporting collaboration, The Cost of Choice, in New Orleans
This week, we published the first investigative reporting collaboration in our Reveal Local Labs initiative. The Cost of Choice, which examines whether Louisiana’s school voucher program is living up to its promises, is the product of a deep collaboration among WVUE FOX8, NOLA.com | The Times-Picayune, WWNO New Orleans Public Radio and Reveal from The
The Peabody Awards are one of journalism’s highest honors. This week, we won two of them in the radio/podcast category. Both stories focused on the past and present of structural racism in America. Kept Out, our investigation into modern-day redlining, revealed that African Americans and Latinos continue to be routinely denied conventional mortgage loans at
Elon Musk called our Tesla reporting “carefully constructed propaganda with a name that (would) make Orwell proud.” Judges for the Investigative Reporters and Editors awards, on the other hand, said: “We loved how Reveal from The Center for Investigative Reporting and PRX exposed what real life is like for the people behind the luxury products.
The Center for Investigative Reporting has appointed Matt Thompson as its new editor in chief.
The investigation exposed mortgage discrimination that black and Latino borrowers face throughout the country.
Reveal, PRX, The Associated Press and PBS NewsHour have won the prestigious Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Award for Kept Out, which exposes redlining.
“Heroin(e),” a short documentary highlighting the work of three women battling the opioid crisis in West Virginia, has inspired far-reaching effects. The Netflix original documentary, directed by Elaine McMillion Sheldon and co-produced by The Center for Investigative Reporting and Requisite Films, follows three women working to break the cycle of drug abuse in Huntington, a