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Olga Contreras maestra en la escuela Maria Saucedo Scholastic Academy en La Villita. (Michelle Kanaar / WBEZ)
En la primaria Saucedo en La Villita, Olga Contreras lucha contra la pérdida palpable de aprendizaje, un estudiante y un día a la vez
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newspaper
Health Media Jobs & Opportunities: Texas Tribune is looking for a health and humans services reporter. The New York Times is seeking an editor for Headway.
camobi's picture
The playground at Hartsfield Elementary School in Tallahassee, FL
Data shows children who are committed under the Baker Act often are referred by school officials. School shootings and other incidents have placed more pressure on officials to intervene.
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Medical students undergo training at the University of Miami.
Are new policies from the nation’s largest group of physicians on race a game changer — or too little too late?
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coronavirus
FDA issues historic Pfizer vaccine authorization, ICUs around the country fill up, infection in five minutes throws six-foot guidance into question
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Pat Chiancone is in charge of international student enrollment in Prince Georges County schools.
The number of children crossing the southern border is on the rise again. Prince George’s County is helping them cope and learn.
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Martina Faulk, and her daughter, Nadia King, embrace in a photograph
Each year, about 36,000 children in Florida are involuntarily committed for psychiatric evaluations under the state's Baker Act and disabled kids are becoming increasingly ensnared.
Lynn Hatter's picture
(Photo by Marco Di Lauro/Getty Images)
Infant mortality rates in the U.S. are consistently higher than other wealthy nations. Research suggests our lack of paid family leave is one big reason why.
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Nadia's Minnie mouse play table, with a small guitar on it.
The number of children who are taken for involuntary psychiatric evaluations in Florida increases every year. This is the first story in a five-part series about how the state's Baker Act affects children.
Lynn Hatter's picture
Marisela Munoz holds a photo of her aunt, Evangelina C. Martinez, who raised her since birth, at her home in Canyon Country, Fri
As the state battles a new coronavirus surge, public health officials and lawmakers are grappling with how to better prepare skilled nursing facilities for the next infectious disease crisis.
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Situ and Xiaolin’s family stayed in the tiny room for nearly an entire year
Shiqiao Peng produced this story as part of her participation in the 2020 National Fellowship, a program of USC Annenberg's Center for Health Journalism.
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