Meg Anderson Meg Anderson is an assistant producer on NPR's Investigations team.
Meg Anderson - 2019
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Meg Anderson

Elissa Nadworny/NPR
Meg Anderson - 2019
Elissa Nadworny/NPR

Meg Anderson

Assistant Producer, Investigations

Meg Anderson is an assistant producer on NPR's Investigations team, where she shapes the team's groundbreaking work for radio, digital and social platforms. She served as a producer on the Peabody Award-winning series Lost Mothers, which investigated the high rate of maternal mortality in the United States. She also does her own original reporting for the team, including the series Heat and Health in American Cities, which won multiple awards, and the story of a COVID-19 outbreak in a Black community and the systemic factors at play. She also completed a fellowship as a local reporter for WAMU, the public radio station for Washington, D.C. Before joining the Investigations team, she worked on NPR's politics desk, education desk and on Morning Edition. Her roots are in the Midwest, where she graduated with a Master's degree from Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism.

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Story Archive

Larry Rendall Brock Jr., an Air Force veteran, is seen inside the Senate Chamber wearing a military-style helmet and tactical vest during the rioting at the U.S. Capitol. Federal prosecutors have alleged that before the attack, Brock posted on Facebook about an impending "Second Civil War." Win McNamee/Getty Images hide caption

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Win McNamee/Getty Images

Nearly 1 In 5 Defendants In Capitol Riot Cases Served In The Military

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Ernestine Mann, here in a family photo, moved into the Arbor Terrace at Cascade assisted living facility in Atlanta in 2019. Mann was one of the residents who died of COVID-19 this year when there was an outbreak at the facility. Lynsey Weatherspoon for NPR hide caption

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Lynsey Weatherspoon for NPR

In Atlanta, A Wave Of Coronavirus Deaths And The Questions Left In Its Wake

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What Went Wrong At Arbor Terrace

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Now Is The Time To Start Biking

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Thousands of people marched in Washington, D.C., to protest the death of George Floyd. The show of law enforcement at the protest Saturday appeared lighter in comparison with other recent demonstrations in which large contingents of police and National Guard troops were deployed. Eman Mohammed for NPR hide caption

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Eman Mohammed for NPR

Dr. Ray Lorenzoni is in his second year of a pediatric cardiology fellowship at the Children's Hospital at Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx. In March, he was recruited to treat adult COVID-19 patients during New York City's peak. Elias Williams for NPR hide caption

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Elias Williams for NPR

'She Wasn't Alone,' A Doctor Reflects On New York City's Coronavirus Peak

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Medical workers prepare to use a swab to administer a coronavirus test at a drive-through center on March 21 in Jericho, N.Y. Bruce Bennett/Getty Images hide caption

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Bruce Bennett/Getty Images

Despite Early Warnings, U.S. Took Months To Expand Swab Production For COVID-19 Test

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Amid Pandemic, Hospitals Lay Off 1.4M Workers In April

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As part of a demonstration across from the White House on May 7, National Nurses United set out empty shoes for nurses who have died from COVID-19. The union is asking employers and the government to provide safe workplaces, including adequate staffing. Hospitals have been laying off and furloughing nurses due to lost revenue. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

As Hospitals Lose Revenue, More Than A Million Health Care Workers Lose Jobs

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A Bank of America sign is displayed at a branch in New York on April 10, 2020. Mark Kauzlarich/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Mark Kauzlarich/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Small Business Rescue Earned Banks $10 Billion In Fees

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President Trump speaks during a news conference about the coronavirus pandemic in the Rose Garden of the White House on March 13. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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A Month After Emergency Declaration, Trump's Promises Largely Unfulfilled

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A Pier 39 employee wears protective gear while cleaning a sidewalk in San Francisco, Calif., on March 16, the day the county announced a local shelter-in-place order. On March 19, California Gov. Gavin Newsom announced a shelter-in-place order for the entire state. David Paul Morris/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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David Paul Morris/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Want To See What Your City's Pandemic Plan Says? Good Luck.

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