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Fellowship Story Showcase

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As part of the Center for Health Journalism Fellowship, journalists work with a senior fellow to develop a special project. Recent projects have examined health disparities by ZIP code in the San Francisco Bay Area, anxiety disorders and depression in the Hispanic immigrant community in Washington state, and the importance of foreign-born doctors to health care in rural communities.

Marvin Fong / The Plain Dealer
This reporting is supported by the University of Southern California Center for Health Journalism National Fellowship. Other stories in the series include: Dear Cleveland: To learn, you first have to listen
Lindsey Wasson / Arizona Daily Star
Children in troubled families are often destined for troubled lives — unless they get help before their brains become “hard-wired for stress.”
Photos by Ron Medvescek / Arizona Daily Star
Arizona has the some of the strictest guidelines in the nation for welfare benefits. Tucson mother Jessala Grijalva can usually get what she needs for herself and her three children, but she’s found some surprising exceptions.
Photo
The Arizona Department of Child Safety received more than 9,000 reports regarding child safety from Pima County residents during fiscal year 2016. About 2,100 of those reports resulted in children being removed from homes.
Ordella Reynolds' classroom at Casar Chavez K-8 School in North Portland has seen heavy churn.
Portland's housing crisis is talked about constantly in City Hall as a public policy problem centered on where people live. But the city's failure to provide enough affordable housing is also an education problem.
Gov. Doug Ducey takes questions after signing into law major changes in Arizona laws dealing with opioids.
When it comes to preventing child abuse and neglect, and addressing family dysfunction, few issues are as critical as addiction.
Pearla Trevizo / Arizona Daily Star
More collaboration could help Arizona families avoid crises and keep children out of foster care, local service providers say.
Austin American-Statesman via Associated Press
This is the third in a three-part series that examines the impact of Portland's housing crisis on children. This series was produced with the support of the University of Southern California Annenberg Center for Health Journalism and its Dennis A. Hunt Fund for Health Journalism....
Even though Cristian Fernandez didn't attend, a two-minute hearing in his case attracted local media attention. (Photo by Will D
Cristian Fernandez was propelled to international notoriety when he was just 12, when he fatally beat his 2-year-old brother. But, after seven years of incarceration, how does a 19-year-old begin to move on?
Arizona Daily Star
Fixing our foster care crisis” was made possible through major funding from the Community Foundation for Southern Arizona and additional support from the University of Southern California Annenberg Center's Fund for Journalism on Child Well-being. 

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Want to improve your data journalism skills?  Apply now for the $2,000 California Data Fellowship -- four all-expenses-paid days of training on data acquisition, analysis and visualization, a $2,000 reporting grant and six months of expert mentoring.  Dates:  October 17-20. Deadline: August 27.

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