Enterprise reporter with a focus on narrative journalism Education: University of Florida, BS in journalism; University of Florida, MS in management John Woodrow Cox is an enterprise reporter at The Washington Post. He previously worked at the Tampa Bay Times and at the Valley News in New Hampshire. In 2018, his series about the impact of gun violence on children in America was named a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in feature writing. He is currently working on a book that will expand on his coverage. He has won Scripps Howard's Ernie Pyle Award for Human Interest Storytelling, the Dart Award for Excellence in Coverage of Trauma, Columbia Journalism School’s Meyer “Mike” Berger Award for human-interest reporting and the Education Writers Association's Hechinger Grand Prize for Distinguished Education Reporting. He has also been named a finalist for the Michael Kelly Award, the Online News Association's Investigative Data Journalism award and the Livingston Award for Young Journalists. In addition, his stories have been recognized by Mayborn's Best American Newspaper Narrative Writing Contest and the Society for Features Journalism, among others. Professional Affiliations: University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications Advisory Council
Health-care workers at retail, primary-care and urgent-care facilities worry they are putting customers, and themselves, at risk unnecessarily. But they say their bosses are choosing money over safety during the coronavirus pandemic.
After 200 students at LaPlata High School in Southern Maryland staged a protest over the lack of black majorettes and cheerleaders, furious school administrators punished them. On Saturday, a ceremony reunited those who suffered because they refused to remain silent.