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Across the Inland Empire, many are feeling the pinch of inflation and can’t keep up with the rising costs of food.
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Residents in a 'food desert' make long trips to get fresh produce, milk and eggs.
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Riverside County Department of Public Social Services employee, Adriana Magana, talks with Diana Hernandez of Riverside regardin
The $250 on Diana Hernandez’s CalFresh food benefits card doesn’t go as far as it used to. A single parent, the 26-year-old juggles working at a grocery store and driving for Instacart, all while taking care of her two children.
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Santa Clarita Valley Sheriff's Station deputies investigate a stabbing on Fir Court in Saugus on Thursday, April 15, 2021.
A combination of increased substance abuse, a lack of shelter options and a backlogged court system made it difficult for victims to get timely help.
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A volunteer packages peaches during a food distribution at Vida Life Ministries in Bloomington on July 16, 2022.
Like many families in the sprawling Inland Empire, the Zavalas feel the pressure record inflation this summer has put on their wallets over the past year.
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Person using laptop shown.
Reporters Edwin Rios, Justin Murphy and Emily Bader share key takeaways from their data-driven journeys.
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Twin Towers Correctional Facility in Los Angeles.
Diversion programs were touted as a way to lower the number of people with mental illness in county jails.
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(Photo by Eric Baradat/AFP via Getty Images)
“I have learned through the school of hard knocks from public records,” Kelly told reporters at the 2022 Data Fellowship.
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A conversation with with Ida Melbye, the executive director of The Period Collective.
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(Photo by Francois Picard/AFP via Getty Images)
A new reporting project seeks to create a roadmap for health care executives on where the most high-need places are in the country and what they should do about it.
A school district in Michigan isolated children with disabilities more than 4,000 times – and administrators will not reveal why.
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The Center for Health Journalism’s 2023 National Fellowship will provide $2,000 to $10,000 reporting grants, five months of mentoring from a veteran journalist, and a week of intensive training at USC Annenberg in Los Angeles from July 16-20. Click here for more information and the application form, due May 5.

The Center for Health Journalism’s 2023 Symposium on Domestic Violence provides reporters with a roadmap for covering this public health epidemic with nuance and sensitivity. The next session will be offered virtually on Friday, March 31. Journalists attending the symposium will be eligible to apply for a reporting grant of $2,000 to $10,000 from our Domestic Violence Impact Reporting Fund. Find more info here!


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