Huo Jingnan (she/her) is an assistant producer on NPR's investigations team.
She works with journalists in the network and in member stations to produce original, in-depth reporting. She looked into how many homes sold by the Department of Housing and Urban Development are in flood zones and investigated why face mask guidelines differ between countries.
She was the primary data reporter on Coal's Deadly Dust, a project investigating black lung disease's resurgence. The project won an Edward Murrow Award and NASEM Communications award, and was nominated for an Emmy Award and a George Foster Peabody award.
Huo has a master's degree in journalism from Northwestern University in
Evanston, Illinois and a bachelor's degree in law from Southwest University of
Political Science and Law in Chongqing, China.
Hacked records purported to be from the extremist group Oath Keepers include the names of active-duty law enforcement officers in New York City, Los Angeles and Chicago, NPR and WNYC/Gothamist found.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development disproportionately sells homes in flood-prone areas, NPR finds. Housing experts warn that this can lead to big losses for vulnerable families.
On March 13, President Trump promised to mobilize private and public resources to respond to the coronavirus. NPR followed up on each promise and found little action had been taken.