Adriana Gallardo is an engagement reporter at ProPublica, where she works to cultivate communities to inform our coverage. Her reporting at ProPublica has contributed to several awards including a Goldsmith Prize for investigative reporting, a George Polk Award, a Peabody and a Pulitzer Prize finalist series for explanatory reporting. Gallardo has long specialized in community journalism. Prior to ProPublica, she oversaw a national reporting series at 15 public media stations. She's travelled the country with the StoryCorps mobile booth collecting over 400 stories archived at the Library of Congress. In her hometown Chicago, she spent over a decade working as a media educator, journalist and radio producer.
Asking if readers knew women who died or almost died in childbirth drew an outpouring that carries lessons for both traditional and engaged journalism.
Las agencias federales de inmigración dicen que están tratando de evitar los arrestos e interrogatorios en las que consideran “localizaciones sensibles”. Ayúdanos a monitorear dónde están operando.
Federal immigration agencies say they avoid arresting and questioning people at “sensitive locations.” Help us learn where they are conducting operations.
Black Women Disproportionately Suffer Complications of Pregnancy and Childbirth. Let’s Talk About It.
We started with 10 women who faced six different maternal complications.
A new study shows that more than half of the country’s rural counties now don’t have hospitals with obstetric services. And women of color are being hit the hardest.
We’ve heard from 3,100 women who survived life-threatening complications of pregnancy or childbirth. They told us what they wish they had known — and what they would say to other new and expectant mothers.
Our first maternal health story started with unusual sources, an ask and lots of collaboration. We’re just getting started.
By many measures, the United States has become the most dangerous industrialized country in which to give birth.