Two experts — a university researcher and a former Census Bureau director — point out weaknesses in news coverage of the U.S. census and how journalists can do a better job covering the once-every-10-years population count.
As the U.S. prepares for its 2020 census, we summarize research that looks at who’s most likely to be missed by the decennial population count and how an incorrect tally can hurt communities.
When it comes to where America’s legislators invest their personal money, turns out they stick pretty firmly to their ideological ground.
This collection of research looks at who on college campuses lacks access to food, especially health foods, and how going hungry can impact students' grades and mental health.
For years, research has found that adults with children are less happy. A new study from scholars at Dartmouth College and the Paris School of Economics suggests the cost of raising them is to blame.
We offer reporters tips on covering teachers unions, including developing union sources and understanding public school teachers' pay systems.
Looking to cover the big game even though you don’t work on the sports desk? We’ve gathered and summarized Super Bowl-related research.
The 10 research roundups our readers visited most often in 2018 focus on topics ranging from fake news and school uniforms to the Supreme Court and Olympic games.
This tip sheet, from two journalists who grew up poor and still have strong ties to the working class, is meant to help newsrooms do a better job covering poverty and people with limited resources.
Low-wage employers in Washington DC discriminate against applicants with longer commutes and, to a lesser extent, those with stereotypically “black” names, according to a forthcoming study.