The Oregonian's David Sarasohn is dedicated to exposing Oregon's hunger problem.
What happens when your story makes you the enemy of a big state system? NPR's Laura Sullivan found out while reporting "Native Foster Care," which won both a 2012 Casey Medal and America's Promise Award for Action.
The New York Times' Amy Harmon shares the challenges and rewards of following an autistic young man and his family as he struggled to find a place in the adult world.
Brian Ross, Chief Investigative Correspondent for ABC News, discusses how he and he his team tackled "Peace Corps: A Trust Betrayed."
The Philadelphia Inquirer's April Saul reflects on her experience reporting "A Stray Bullet, A Shattered Life."
What does it take to win a Casey Medal for Meritorious Journalism? Courage, commitment, persistence and heart. The 2012 winners share their experiences.
Melissa del Bosque traces the path of unaccompanied minors deported by the U.S. government in "Children of the Exodus."
Chris Henao shares the impact KCTV-5's "Big Problem, Low Priority" had on Kansas City.
Managing Editor Kathy Best on the "unprecedented reporting consortium" that produced the multimedia project, and the community's response to the project.
Beth Macy, families' beat reporter for the Roanoke (Va.) Times, followed the caregiving journey of dementia patient Tommy Rhodes and his wife Linda for nearly two years. Macy and a team from the Times won a 2009 Casey Medal in the multimedia category for "Age of Uncertainty," their project about Roanoke's aging population. Tommy Rhodes died Dec. 25, and Macy wrote his obituary. Here, she reflects on the couple and on reader reaction to the project.
Get the JCCF News Summary by email: