Rachel Glickhouse is a journalist and the partner manager for ProPublica’s Documenting Hate project. She previously worked at Univision, Medium and Americas Society/Council of the Americas and has written for Al Jazeera America, Quartz and GlobalPost. She has a B.A. in Latin American studies and Spanish from George Washington University and a master’s degree from the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism.
As the project investigating hate in America comes to an end, we look back at reporting highlights and the impact of our work.
ProPublica worked with close to 200 newsrooms in the U.S. to crowdsource hate crimes and bias incidents as part of our Documenting Hate project. The collaboration is wrapping up, but its lessons are worth remembering.
We asked members of Congress what they wanted to do about hate violence beyond offering thoughts and prayers. Here’s what they said.
A day after the FBI released its latest hate crime numbers, the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights detailed the many problems with those statistics and what should be done to fix them.
News12, The Baltimore Sun, Reveal and HuffPost explained how they built hate incident databases in conjunction with the Documenting Hate project.
We’re open-sourcing our collaborative reporting software so that newsrooms can work together around large datasets.
Learn tips and best practices on how to set up and run a collaborative reporting project.
We’ve learned a lot about how to make large-scale collaborations around datasets work, and today we’re giving away all of our secrets.
We’re asking newsrooms to help us survey federal legislators to find out what they think should be done about the increase in hate crimes and white supremacist violence.
“We worry because we got the hate already,” said the general secretary of Al Furqan Jame Masjid, a Queens mosque whose imam was shot to death in 2016.
We answer questions about hate crimes and give you a kind of primer to our Documenting Hate project, now in its third year.
We’ll be expanding and open-sourcing the tools we created to do Documenting Hate, as well as Electionland, and writing a guide that will let any newsroom do crowd-powered data investigations.
Our Documenting Hate database shows that the terrorizing of people where they live is alive and well decades after the civil rights movement.
In our second year of the Documenting Hate project, ProPublica and our partners have reported on everything from violent neo-Nazis to road rage to anti-Semitic vandalism.
A partner manager is a crucial part of making cross-newsroom collaborations work.
We’ve been asking the public to tell us their hate crime stories for about 18 months. Here’s what we’ve found in our second year.
ProPublica sent public-records requests to more than 50 police departments that reported anti-heterosexual hate crimes to the FBI. None of the reports we could track down actually included evidence of hate crimes against straight people.
A full-time fellow, New York Times reporters and some of the country’s best journalism students have joined ProPublica’s project to report on hate crimes and bias incidents.
Hate crimes often fall through the cracks in our justice system, and we've only just scratched the surface of understanding why.
We’re launching a new interactive project, the Documenting Hate News Index, that shows just how ubiquitous hate incidents really are.