America's Infant Mortality Crisis  
 

Fault Lines  travels to Cleveland, Ohio, America’s 'infant mortality capital' - where the rates of premature birth and infant death in many neighbourhoods exceed those of developing nations. So what is causing these deaths? And what is being done to stop it?  

America's infant mortality crisis   won a first place    National Headliners Award, Investigative Report  (2014)

Haiti in a Time of Cholera

 

Nearly 8,000 people have died horrible painful deaths in Haiti since a cholera epidemic swept the country two years ago. Over half a million others have been infected and dozens are still dying every week.

The scientific evidence shows that the United Nations almost certainly brought the disease into the country.  But the UN still refuses to acknowledge responsibility.  Fault Lines   travels to Haiti to witness the death, the pain, and the fight for compensation.

Haiti in a Time of Cholera  won an Emmy® Award for "Outstanding Investigative Journalism in a News Magazine” (2014); a  Peabody Award  (2013); an  SPJ: Sigma Delta Chi Award, Investigative Reporting (2013); and a third place  National Headliners Award, Investigative Report  (2014)

Made in Bangladesh

 

In November 2012, a fire at the Tazreen Fashions factory in Bangladesh killed at least 112 people.  Walmart’s Faded Glory brand shorts were among the clothing found in the charred remains.

The retailer blamed its supplier, saying the order had been sub-contracted to Tazreen without its authorisation.  Fault Lines  obtained documents related to the order and investigates whether Walmart has lost control of its supply chain in Bangladesh.    

Made in Bangladesh   won a  Peabody Award  (2013), and a first place  National Headliners Award, Investigative Report (2014)

Haiti: Six Months On

 

Six months after the earthquake that killed up to 300,000 people, the dust is starting to settle over Port-au-Prince. As it does, the deep wounds that fracture this country are re-emerging, more gaping than even before.

Haiti: Six months on   won an  Alfred I. duPont Award  (2012)