Nicole Collins Bronzan
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Nicole Collins Bronzan is the director of communications at ProPublica. Before her current career, she was an assistant Metro editor at the New York Times, handling everything from breaking news to investigative series to online-only features. In her most recent post, as communications director of Freedom to Marry, she led the charge to elevate compelling stories in the fight for marriage equality through story and op-ed placements, events and partnerships.
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May 27, 10:13 a.m.As Obama’s proxy, former Treasury Secretary Geithner shows us how an unwillingness to make sweeping change cost the administration a chance to reshape the financial landscape.
May 20, 10:39 a.m.Honoring reporting on prescribing habits in Medicare, assisted living dangers, government failings in flood preparation, and temp workers in America.
May 12, 9:31 a.m.Reporter David Epstein on the Tyson Gay case, which shows investigators expanding their sights as drug tests prove not to be the cure-all.
May 5, 12:49 p.m.An exploration of the history and repercussions of state laws that criminalize sex without the disclosure of HIV status takes home the outstanding digital journalism award.
May 1, 10:13 a.m.Podkul has been at Reuters since 2011, most recently covering biofuel markets and before that investigating markets ranging from credit default swaps to electricity trading.
April 28, 11:08 a.m.Reporter Charles Ornstein talks with David Goldhill, author of "Catastrophic Care: Why Everything We Think We Know about Health Care Is Wrong," about excess, poor oversight, and how new data may help spur change.
April 28, 9 a.m.A companion to Nikole Hannah-Jones's segregation reporting, “Grandchildren of Brown: Student Photos on Race in Tuscaloosa, 60 Years Later" coincides with the 60th anniversary of the landmark Brown v. Board of Education ruling.
April 24, 10 a.m.A longtime designer and developer to heighten attention to design amid an expansion.
April 21, 10:48 a.m.The Heartbleed bug highlights the importance of investing in cybersecurity, and taking password security seriously.
April 16, 12:42 p.m.Honors for informational graphics showing how the federal government has fallen short in safeguarding the public from storms like Sandy.
April 14, 10:20 a.m.People "opposed" to return-free tax filing are speaking out with letters and op-eds from industry players, and some of them don't even know it.
April 9, 2:52 p.m.In her 15 years at The Times, Thompson has written on topics ranging from the secret role of the U.S. government in Mexico’s drug war to the devastating 2010 earthquake in Haiti. She was also part of a team of reporters on the Pulitzer Prize winning series “How Race is Lived in America.”
April 7, 12:46 p.m.Beat reporting meets high-tech publishing in a new book exploring the science of everyday mistakes that become grave errors in the criminal justice system. Joaquin Sapien hosts.
April 3, 5:30 p.m.Behind-the-scenes takes with our reporters, relevant Q&As with experts, spirited roundtable discussions of the biggest headlines, and, of course, more of the MuckReads we love so well.
March 28, 2:11 p.m.Accolades for our overall portfolio and tools on ER wait times, prescribing habits and censorship in China.
March 27, 11:45 a.m.Kim Barker and Theo Meyer discuss the increasingly shadowy world of political spending, the power of the Koch brothers’ network, and what to expect in midterm races.
March 25, 11:50 a.m.Honors for work on Sina Weibo, congressional votes on guns, doctors' prescribing habits, and the dangers of acetaminophen.
March 13, 12:21 p.m.With Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 in the news, Steve Engelberg and Joe Sexton discuss the difficulties of reporting on the ever-shifting landscape of plane crashes.
March 11, 1:34 a.m.Accolades for Jeff Gerth and T. Christian Miller’s “Overdose” series and “Life and Death in Assisted Living,” by A.C. Thompson and Jonathan Jones.
Feb. 27, 5:44 p.m.Recognition for in-depth coverage of Wall St., the dangers of acetaminophen, the assisted-living industry, and the shadowy world of payday lending.
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