How we broke a story about U.S. banks exploiting a tax loophole that cost German taxpayers $1 billion a year — and why you should care.
Some readers are using a ProPublica database to search for doctors who freely prescribe opioid painkillers, raising questions.
Experts accuse the Mexican government of thwarting its investigation of a student massacre and torturing suspects, but the top story in a prominent Mexican newspaper is about standing up to Trump.
Why more newsrooms should embrace crowd-powered journalism.
A little-remembered incident helped establish the notion that news organizations could and should preserve their independence from advertisers.
New rules put forward by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau would have a major impact on the high-cost loan industry. But if history is any guide, lenders will quickly find some loopholes.
The ability to reach a much wider universe of sources gives reporters a powerful new tool — if they know which questions to ask.
ProPublica reporters Justin Elliott and Jesse Eisinger took questions about their investigation into the Red Cross and its Sandy relief efforts on Reddit, Facebook and in the story’s comments.
More than two years ago, a ProPublica series showed that white applicants were far more likely to receive clemency than comparable applicants who were black. Since then, the government has spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on a study, but the pardons system remains unchanged.
Our health reporter Charles Ornstein takes a test drive using the federal government's new website for drug and device payments. He finds it virtually unusable.
A wrongly convicted Brooklyn man will receive millions in compensation from New York City, but that doesn’t address the broader lack of consequences when prosecutors abuse their power.
ProPublica founder and chairman Paul Steiger explores the earlier "golden ages" of journalism, and looks at what they tell us about any new one.
The Obama administration has made the most concerted effort since the Nixon years to intimidate officials from talking to a reporter.
“It was the Twitter equivalent of blurbing a book using the one positive line from a review that actually trashed the book,” the Washington correspondent says.
It’s simple: Make the enrollment software work like Medicare Part D.
Scientists, regulators and manufacturers have come up with numerous proposals that could reduce the toll of deaths and injuries from one of America’s most popular drugs.
We explain why publishing this story about U.S. and U.K. government efforts to decode enormous amounts of internet traffic previously thought to have been safe is in the public interest.
In Germany, furor over the NSA revelations is much bigger than in the U.S. Why do Germans fear Big Brother so much?