Nadege Greencovers social justice issues for WLRN.
For her, journalism boils down to not only telling the stories of the people who are accessible, but also seeking out the voices we don't hear from, and telling those stories too.
Her work was received numerous awards, including a 2017 Regional Edward R. Murrow Award (Planning Funerals For Children Lost To Gun Violence), 2016 first place investigative reporting award from the National Association of Black Journalists and Florida AP Broadcaster awards.
In 2018 Green was recognized by the Miami Foundation with the Ruth Shack Leadership award for her body of work that gives voice to communities that are often not heard.
Green's reporting has appeared in the Miami Herald,NPR and PRI. Her work has also been cited in Teen Vogue, The Root, Refinery 29 and the Washington Post.
Shepreviously worked at the Miami Herald covering city governments and the Haitian community. Greenstudied English with a specialization in professional writing at Barry University.
Follow her on Twitter @nadegegreen
As flooding grows worse in Miami's upscale beachfront areas, black residents living on higher ground worry they'll be displaced. The city is studying this climate gentrification.
After the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., some students feel like they're being left out of the national discussion about gun violence — even though they were already talking about guns before the shooting happened.
Nearly 60,000 Haitians who have lived in the U.S. since a devastating 2010 earthquake will have their protected status canceled. The Trump administration says the status will be terminated in 18 months.
While local news broadcasts have been dominated by images of people flocking to stores, many low-income residents can't afford to stock up on supplies or drive out of town.
A new study from Pew takes a wide-ranging and historical look at how jail systems in the U.S. affect women, a topic that has seen very limited research.
In South Florida, the Haitian community is protesting the possible deportation of hundreds of thousands of people of Haitian descent from the Dominican Republic.
Haiti's self-proclaimed "president for life" Jean-Claude "Baby Doc" Duvalier' died on Saturday. Many who fled his regime in the 1980s landed in South Florida. He was 63.
Reporter Nadege Green of WLRN looks back on the life and career of American journalist Steven Sotloff, who was beheaded by the militant group the Islamic State.