Skip to main content.

Latest from the community

(Photo by Nenad Stojkovic via Flickr/Creative Commons)
"Trapped in a boundless burrow with my life in tatters, with every inch causing a ton of torment, I knew I had to dig my way out or die trying."
hwarraich's picture
(Photo by Kurt Bresswein | For
"The response to the series was unlike anything I’ve seen in nearly 16 years as a professional journalist," writes the author.
sarasatullo's picture
An empty wheelchair is seen in the hallway at Texas Vista Medical Center in San Antonio, Texas, on Oct. 26, 2021.
The project's investigative journalism has made an impact. Bexar County, for example, is using maps created for the series to change its approach.
lauravgarcia's picture
Paxlovid fails to prevent infection, while new variants keep coming.
Amber Dance's picture
(Photo by Michael Loccisano/Getty Images)
Many employees resist a return to the workplace. “A lot of us realized the traditional office didn’t work for us," one therapist said.
Lindsay Patton's picture
Josie Norris / San Antonio Express-News
In the southern part of the city, options for hospitals, medical specialists and surgical centers are limited. Those in the industry say there’s little motivation to change that.
lauravgarcia's picture
(Photo by Josh Edelson/AFP/Getty Images)
What happens to the public’s trust in emergency communication systems after large catastrophic wildfires? A Northern California reporter investigates.
sbohannon's picture
Residents of Wilmington, California live next door to refineries and the largest port in North America.
Deaths spiked in Wilmington during the pandemic — but a reporter finds it wasn't because of COVID as much as pollution-driven illnesses.
AdamMahoney's picture
Photo by Petra Bensted via Flickr/Creative Commons
The demand for mental health services among kids is tremendous, but too often care is a luxury reserved for those who can afford it.
Blancatorres's picture
Iyana Spruell points to her cousin Sterling Ulrich in a photo of them as teens in Merced, outside her home in San Francisco's Te
About 400 unhoused people stay at Hotel Whitcomb, and many deal with substance use disorders. That means staff who work at the hotel are fighting to keep guests alive.
hmcdede's picture
Cambodian refugees.
"I met Cambodians of different ages and backgrounds, who all had the same thing in common: the trauma of war still haunted them."
Shok's picture



The USC Center for Health Journalism at the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism is seeking two Engagement Editors to serve as thought leaders in one of the most innovative and rewarding arenas in journalism today – “engaged reporting” that puts the community at the center of the reporting process. Learn more about the positions and apply to join our team.


Follow Us



CHJ Icon