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How a story about childhood trauma in Paradise became one of community trauma
A reporter set out to discover why trauma rates were so high in the community of Paradise, Calif. Then the deadliest wildfire in state history destroyed the town.
JESSICA GRIFFIN / FILE PHOTOGRAPH
These are some questions and answers about what city, state, and school officials have accomplished in the wake of the Inquirer’s “Toxic City” investigation, and some shortfalls that remain.
Earnell Lucas, Milwaukee County sheriff-elect.
Today, nearly 37 years later, the call seems exceptionally ordinary: Investigate a noise complaint from a resident at an apartment building at North 10th and West Walnut streets. James E. Causey’s reporting on this project was completed with the support of a USC Annenberg Center for H
Tina and Kwabena Nixon work with teen girls and boys in their workshops “Real Talk" and “My Sista’s KeepHer.”
Spoken word artists Tina Nixon and Kwabena Antoine Nixon have helped people enveloped in trauma in Milwaukee open up about their innermost fears.
Getty Images
"The biggest thing I learned about people who were reluctant to talk: Emotion affects how people talk about their health, so hearing what they have to say in person matters a great deal."
Getty Images
An inaccurate census would deprive vulnerable communities of vital public and private resources, writes civil rights advocate LaGloria Wheatfall.
Fernando Martinez, 10, left, watches his brother, Jonathan Sanchez Jr., 6, open shiny sport balls after gifts were brought to th
It wasn’t yet Christmas morning, but it may as well have been for Cindy Barrientes and her children. More than 10 people stood outside, bearing dozens of presents, new mattresses, household supplies and food for their family.
Florida Times-Union
For the dozens of Jacksonville kids who have taken part in a crime that ended a life, many said they weren’t looking to hurt someone; they were looking for something to do, and to maybe make a little money, too.
Sabine Wiegand, 55, leans against her abandoned home on 2nd Street in Bayside. Her mother, Patricia Wiegand; daughter; and grand
Recovery in rural areas and small towns like Tivoli, Bayside and Austwell is vastly different from cities like Houston, where public and private funding flooded the city as quickly as Harvey’s rains did.
Even if Gov. Phil Bryant embraced Medicaid expansion, he would still need support from the Republican-dominated legislature — no
The term-limited Phil Bryant has been holding secret talks after an election that showed strong support for the Obamacare program in red states.

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