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Video: Discussing the Brussels Attacks

‘We’re Sitting Ducks’

Houston, home to millions of people and one of the largest shipping lanes in the world, is unprepared for the hurricane that could bring ecological and economic disaster.

Remember That CEO Pay Cap? It’s Even Less Effective Than We Knew

Companies are increasingly using pay-for-performance to get around a $1 million federal limit on tax deductions for executive compensation.

Coming Thursday: Hell and High Water

This Thursday, ProPublica and the Texas Tribune investigate the Houston Ship Channel and its vulnerability to hurricanes.

Listen to Our Collaboration with ‘This American Life’

“An Anatomy of Doubt,” a young woman’s story of rape and redemption, debuts Friday.

‘Bridge of Spies’: The True Story is Even Stranger Than Fiction

Steven Spielberg’s movie captures the essence of the Cold War in the tale of a man whose “legend” was so encompassing, U.S. agents did not learn his true identity until the Soviet Union started to collapse.

The Executive Pay Cap That Backfired

A while back, Congress voted to curb soaring compensation for corporate officers by limiting tax deductions. Here’s how it went wrong.

How We Analyzed Executive Pay

The Diplomat and the Killer

In December of 1980, Salvadoran soldiers brutally raped and murdered four American churchwomen. A young U.S. diplomat singlehandedly cracked the case, cultivating an improbable source who risked everything to gather the key evidence.

NYC Mayor Wants ‘Due Process,’ But Doesn’t Object to Secret Orders Tossing Tenants

The mayor's office also said there would be a review of the NYPD’s nuisance abatement program, but later clarified it would be by the same agency that has been approving the filings.

The FBI Checked the Wrong Box and a Woman Ended Up on the Terrorism Watch List For Years

As questions swirl around U.S. efforts to keep people with terrorism ties from entering the country, the story of Rahinah Ibrahim is a cautionary tale.

Supreme Court Back in Session on Race and America’s Classrooms

With the Supreme Court today rehearing an important affirmative action case, we resurface ProPublica’s noteworthy take on <em>Fisher v. University of Texas</em>.

Terror in Little Saigon: An Objection and a Response

Our reporting with Frontline on an unsolved campaign of violence within the Vietnamese-American community has provoked passionate debate.

Decades After Disappearing From Australia, a CIA-Linked Fugitive is Found in Idaho

Michael Jon Hand was at the center of a decades-old mystery, an Australian bank called Nugan Hand with ties to American military and intelligence officials that defrauded depositors and investors and then collapsed.

How N.Y.’s Biggest For-Profit Nursing Home Group Flourishes Despite a Record of Patient Harm

The state’s “character-and-competence” reviews are supposed to weed out operators with histories of violations and fines— but regulators don’t always act on the full story.

Paul Ryan Reading Guide: The Best Reporting on the House Republican

He's the new speaker of the House. Here's a look at Rep. Paul Ryan's positions and Congressional career.

ProPublica Is Hiring a Reporting Fellow

ProPublica is seeking a reporting fellow to join our newsroom and do great work.

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