worked as

Inside History of the Slaving Cruise of the "Blackbird" Steamer Montserrat; An "Examiner" Reporter Ships on the Slaver and Exposes an Infamous Trade; A Hideous Traffic Conducted Under the "legitimate" Plea of Supplying Laborers by Contract; Ignorant Gilbert Islanders Lured From Their Homes To Die In Fever-Infected Plantation
W. H. Brommage
The first part of Brommage's two-part expose of the California blackbirding industry.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin continues her investigative report on LA's garment industry, based on time spent undercover working in factories.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin talks to retailers who sell clothes from the manufacturers she worked for posing undercover as an undocumented worker.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin confronts another owner of a manufacturing plant, after working undercover in the LA garment industry as an undocumented worker.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin returns to the first factory she visited undercover as an illegal garment worker in Los Angeles, and interviews its owner
Merle Linda Wolin
The reporter, who worked in several factories in LA posing undercover as an undocumented worker, confronts the owners of a smaller garment contractor.
Merle Linda Wolin
The seventh chapter in Wolin's series of reports on the LA garment industry. Wolin spent time working undercover in several manufacturing facilities, posing as an undocumented worker.
Merle Linda Wolin
The reporter confronts a union shop she worked in undercover as an undocumented worker as part of an investigation into LA's garment industry.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin, as part of her investigative series on Los Angeles's garment industry, is hired to work in a union shop, posing undercover as a poor undocumented garment worker in Los Angeles.
Merle Linda Wolin
The third chapter of Wolin's undercover work in the garment industry. Here, the reporter examines garment "homeworkers," who are often undocumented workers.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin looks into the Health Department's investigations into the state of California's garment industry.
Merle Linda Wolin
Wolin continues her account of working undercover in California sweatshops, the underworld backbone of the state's garment industry.
Merle Linda Wolin
The first in a series of articles about LA sweatshops, based on undercover reporting as a Spanish-speaking worker by Linda Wolin.
Who Kills, Who Cuts, Who Bosses Can Depend on Race"
Charlie LeDuff
This piece was part of the New York Times "How Race Is Lived" series of 2000, which won the 2001 Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting. It was the only piece in the series in which the reporter took a job without disclosure to his employers of his actual intentions.
Neal Conan
Interview with Ken Silverstein and B. Jay Cooper, deputy managing director, APCO, Washington, D.C., about lobbying for dictators. Based on Harper's published story by Silverstein.
John McMahon
A retrospective on the effect of the series, fifty years after it first ran.
Why did this $105,000-a-year lawyer from Harvard go to work as a $7-an-hour busboy at the Greenwich Country Club — and what did he find?
Lawrence Otis Graham
Lawrence Graham, a Harvard alum and lawyer, goes to work as a busboy in a Greenwich country club.
How Tribune Got Vote Fraud Story
William Currie
The Tribune reports on the experiences of reporter William Mullen, who pieced together evidence of vote fraud while working undercover as a Republican clerk in the Chicago Board of Election Commissioners office,
George Bill
William Mullen
The Task Force reports that instead of official Republican election judges controlling the poling places for election fraud, Democratic party officials bar the Republican officials from accessing their polls.
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