Reading research on how the news media portray Latinos can help journalists improve their coverage. Here are five studies to know about.
State policy responses to the coronavirus pandemic number in the hundreds and vary widely in their details. Boston University's Julia Raifman is keeping track of them all.
Harvard professor Thomas E. Patterson explains why journalists must help the public understand why U.S. voting rights are less than absolute.
A lapsed federal moratorium protecting certain renters from eviction had kept millions of Americans with roofs over their heads during the coronavirus recession. These eight papers provide context on the state of U.S. evictions.
In this new research roundup, we examine studies on the prevalence and benefits of integrated care, when behavioral and physical health professionals team up to treat patients.
"If states were to greatly expand their mail-balloting option, risks will remain, though the risks do not include some of the possibilities that have attracted substantial news coverage," writes Thomas E. Patterson.
To help journalists report on Medicaid, we’ve summarized a few studies that can inform reporters about key debates happening about this program.
A new survey of more than 1,000 Black sexual minority men from across the U.S. finds 43% have faced police discrimination, which was associated with participants being less willing to take potentially life-saving HIV medication.
As in their coverage of the 1948 presidential election, journalists still tend to build their narratives and candidate images around poll results.
The conversation about newsroom diversity, race in journalism and coverage of race in the news is one the profession has been circling back to for decades. These seven papers can help inform the discussion.