Pauly Denetclaw

Pauly Denetclaw

Pauly Denetclaw is a reporter for the Navajo Times in Window Rock, Arizona. She was previously a Senior Fellow for Generation Justice (GJ), a nationally recognized multimedia projects that teaches young people how to harness the power of media. A proud citizen of the Navajo Nation, Pauly prioritizes Indigenous communities in her reporting.

2018 Emerging Journalist fellow

Jazmin Goodwin

Jazmin Goodwin recently graduated magna cum laude with a B.A. in journalism and a minor in graphic design from Howard University, where she served as editor-in-chief of The Hilltop. Jazmin is a graduate student at CUNY’s Graduate School of Journalism and the recipient of the inaugural Ida B. Wells Society Scholarship.

2018 Emerging Journalist fellow

Marielle Argueza

Marielle Argueza is a staff writer and calendar editor for the Monterey County Weekly. She focuses mostly on K-12 education in her reporting, and has also written on issues of homelessness, immigration and food. Passionate about training the next generation of future journalists, Marielle leads the Weekly’s internship program.

2018 Emerging Journalist fellow

Sydney Greene

Sydney Greene is a full-time reporting fellow at The Texas Tribune, where she covers state politics and policy at The Texas Tribune through breaking news and enterprise stories. A recent graduate of Arizona State University, Sydney’s passion in journalism is to help tell the stories of underrepresented communities.

2018 Emerging Journalist fellow

Apology from JAWS board of directors

“It’s never too late to drop your beliefs and let your wounds heal. Instead of wounding others as well.”  ― Adam Scythe, Immortals, Vol. II

JAWS is an organization I have been honored to be a part of for many years, not just because it is led by women who broke down newsroom barriers for women but because it has provided me a safe space to vent about being a woman of color in mostly all-white and all-male workplaces for most of my career.

Unfortunately, CAMP was not a safe space for many of us this year.

Aysha Khan

Aysha Khan is a Boston-based journalist working at the Religion News Service as a social media editor and freelance reporter covering Islam. Aysha’s work, which focuses on Muslims in America and digital culture, appears in the Washington Post, NBC, VICE, ThinkProgress and more. She also runs a newsletter, “Creeping Sharia.”

2018 Emerging Journalist Fellow

Jazmin Bailey

Jazmin Bailey is an Emmy Award-winning anchor for WESH 2 News Sunrise in Orlando, Florida. One of her priorities is ensuring more live interviews are from people of color. As the only anchor in the market to embrace her natural hair on-air, Jazmin makes a valuable statement about inclusion.

2018 Diversity fellow

Shaya Tayefe Mohajer

Shaya Tayefe Mohajer is an LA-based journalist and adjunct professor at the University of Southern California. Her work frequently focuses on inequality and social justice for women and people of color, with recent bylines in Columbia Journalism Review and The Intercept. She covered marginalized communities as a news editor for TakePart.com.

2018 Betsy Wade Legacy Fund fellow

Leezel Tanglao

Leezel Tanglao is a multimedia journalist at the intersection of editorial, product, business development and sales. She led a global team as Assistant Managing Editor of Programming at CNNMoney. Leezel has also launched products like the proprietary social metric SURGE and worked at CBSNews.com, VICE, NowThis, KCBS/KCAL and more.

2018 Next Step fellow

CAMP 2018: Global Health Reporting Tip Sheet

By Amy Westervelt

The lead

Rachel Jones has been a journalist for 32 years, starting at The St. Petersburg Time in 1986. She came to health reporting through personal experience. “I fell at a young age, cracked a tooth, and we couldn’t afford to go to a dentist,” she said. As one of ten kids, born into poverty, Jones didn’t go to a dentist until she was 13 and says even as a child she knew it was wrong that other people went to doctors when they were sick when her family couldn’t. “I was angry about it, I thought ‘this is wrong, I ought to be able to go the doctor,’” she says. “And that really underpinned my interest in social justice and access to healthcare.”

Katie Jickling

Katie Jickling is a reporter for Seven Days in Burlington, Vermont. She has written about everything from education and local elections to a police chief’s social media activism and a father’s efforts to care for his mentally ill son. She founded the non-profit GEMS, which offers leadership training for middle school girls in central Vermont.

2018 Emerging Journalist Fellow 

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