In California’s poorest major city, policy, poverty, and a legacy of discrimination and segregation haunt the most vulnerable residents.
In Fresno County, drug use is about two times the state average. Pregnancy can be a crucial time for women to seek help for addiction—but it can also cost them their children.
An investigation of policing in Fresno shows a lasting legacy of discrimination, and its consequences.
Every year, more than 400,000 women in America have babies who are preterm, low birthweight, or who die before their first birthday.
Andy grew up wishing for the security and opportunities the rest of his family had. But he had no idea how much pursuing citizenship would cost him.
Unaccompanied migrant children living in Fresno face greater challenges than their coastal counterparts when it comes to fighting to stay in the U.S.
More than 50 years after redlining was outlawed, the legacy of discrimination can still be seen in California’s poorest large city.