Journalism in the Public Interest

Video Preview of our Joint ‘Post Mortem’ Investigation

As we noted earlier this week, our joint "Post Mortem" investigation with NPR and FRONTLINE will be released on Tuesday, Feb. 1. Here’s a nearly 4-minute segment of the upcoming FRONTLINE documentary that will air in conjunction with A.C. Thompson's report and audio segments from NPR. California Watch's Ryan Gabrielson will publish additional stories later in the week. Please include #postmortem in any of your tweets about the video.

After the investigation has been published, the lead reporters on the project will hold a joint chat on Wednesday, Feb. 2 at noon Eastern/9a.m. Pacific to discuss their findings and answer any questions you might have. If you would like to participate, send an e-mail to and we’ll let you know how you can join the discussion.




May 1, 2011, 11:55 p.m.

As a matter of policy the WHO, should step in and formulate, a policy paper on the international methodology, for safe disposal of dead remains of a person dying of an unknown cause, or known infectious disorder, or a transmissible disease, or a decomposed body, or under any circumstance, which can be a public health risk, irrespective of the local or cultural reservation in public interest. The incineration adopted by the Coroner in the instant case is a technically sound method of disposal, as the body was infected and decaying and would be a public health risk to the society and the immediate environment.With a WHO policy paper in place all controversies will be laid to rest. This is in the interest of humanity, the world over, especially those who have lost their dear ones, whose religious sentiments can be hurt. Love to all.

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July 22, 2011, 9:35 p.m.

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