Danielle Ivory on Muck Rack

Danielle Ivory Verified

Covers:  transparency, foia, government contracts, defense, money, federal government, veterans, small business, wartime contracting, data, data journalism, investigative reporting, military, congress, budget, campaign finance, foreign policy

Reporter, The New York Times. Past: Bloomberg News. Looking at the business of the public sector.

Danielle Ivory's Biography

Danielle Ivory is a reporter for The New York Times. She previously was a reporter for Bloomberg News, the Huffington Post Investigative Fund and a senior fellow at Bill Moyers Journal. She has also worked as a production assistant with Weekend Edition Sunday on National Public Radio, and as a reporter for The Nation, one of Thailand's national English-language newspapers. Ivory is a recipient of the 2014 Howard Scripps ...

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What was your first job as a journalist?

My first job (not at a student paper) was for The Nation, which is an English-language newspaper in Thailand. I was there for a summer.

Have you ever used a typewriter?

I took a mandatory typing class in 6th grade and we used typewriters. I think it was the last year that the middle school used typewriters.

Who's your favorite fictional journalist?

Henry Hackett from The Paper. That's one of my favorite movies of all time.

GM inquiry Is said to find criminal fault

cnbc.com — G.M.'s aggressive expansion of its recalls after the disclosure contrasted to the approach of Toyota, which kept unsafe cars on the road despite signs of trouble, a decision that underpinned the criminal case against it. The case against Toyota was a warning shot to the automotive industry, which has been quicker to issue recalls ever since.

GM car defects constitute 'criminal wrongdoing'

business-standard.com — Read more about GM car defects constitute 'criminal wrongdoing' on Business Standard. The penalty from Preet Bharara's office would be the latest in a long line of expenses for GM, which has spent an estimated $3 billion on recalls and other safety issues in the last year

Inquiry into GM ignition defect said to find criminal wrongdoing

seattletimes.com — As investigation draws to a close, prosecutors are said to be negotiating a penalty that is likely to eclipse the $1.2 billion paid last year by Toyota. Justice Department investigators have identified criminal wrongdoing in General Motors' failure to disclose an ignition defect tied to at least 104 deaths and are negotiating what is expected to be a record penalty, according to people briefed on the inquiry.

Feds say they have identified criminal wrongdoing by GM

startribune.com — Justice Department investigators have identified criminal wrongdoing in General Motors' failure to disclose an ignition switch defect tied to at least 104 deaths, and are negotiating what is expected to be a record penalty, according to people briefed on the inquiry. A settlement could be reached as soon as this summer.

G.M. Inquiry Said to Find Criminal Wrongdoing

nytimes.com — The Justice Department investigation into General Motors and its failure to disclose a defect tied to at least 104 deaths has reached the late stages, according to people briefed on the inquiry, who said prosecutors had identified criminal wrongdoing and were negotiating what is expected to be a record penalty.

Consumer confusion reigns in air bag recall

miamiherald.com — Millions of Americans are asking themselves a simple question: Is my car safe to drive? Takata, the Japanese maker of air bags, has agreed to double to 34 million the number of vehicles in the United States that needed to be recalled.

Consumer confusion reigns in air bag recall

charlotteobserver.com — Millions of Americans are asking themselves a simple question: Is my car safe to drive? Takata, the Japanese maker of air bags, has agreed to double to 34 million the number of vehicles in the United States that needed to be recalled.

Consumer confusion reigns in air bag recall

star-telegram.com — Millions of Americans are asking themselves a simple question: Is my car safe to drive? Takata, the Japanese maker of air bags, has agreed to double to 34 million the number of vehicles in the United States that needed to be recalled.

Consumer confusion reigns in air bag recall

sacbee.com — Millions of Americans are asking themselves a simple question: Is my car safe to drive? Takata, the Japanese maker of air bags, has agreed to double to 34 million the number of vehicles in the United States that needed to be recalled.

For Drivers, Confusion Reigns in Airbag Recall

nytimes.com — When millions of Americans woke up Wednesday morning to go to work, many asked themselves a simple question: Is my car safe to drive? A day earlier, Takata, the Japanese maker of airbags, agreed to double to 34 million the number of vehicles in the United States that needed to be recalled.
More Articles →
May 27, 2015

RT @marknyt: Nebraska becomes the first conservative state in more than 40 years to abolish the death penalty. nyti.ms/1ewRlRa

May 27, 2015

"We’re going to need you to come to your door and open it for us or we’re going to have to kick it in.” nytimes.com/2015/05/28/spo…

May 27, 2015

RT @winguero: Verrry cool project from @ProPublica and @ReadMatter on the drought and how we're killing the Colorado projects.propublica.org/killing-the-co…

May 27, 2015

I love this little NYT concert featuring some of the Tony nominees. Just delightful! nytimes.com/interactive/20…

May 26, 2015

"Volvo Cars strongly recommends to never perform tests towards real humans" fusion.net/story/139703/s…

May 26, 2015

"The case against Mr. Rezaian, who is also an Iranian citizen, has been handled with indefensible secrecy" nytimes.com/2015/05/27/opi…

May 26, 2015

GM said for months that 13 deaths were tied to the ignition defect. Now at least 107 are tied to the flaw. nytimes.com/interactive/20…

May 23, 2015

RT @NinaBernstein1: A rainbow over Ireland, where homosexuality was still a crime until 1993. Amazing grace. twitter.com/nytimes/status…

May 23, 2015

Just saw two Indiana Joneses running down the street in Denver.

May 23, 2015

Former GM employees, some of whom were dismissed last year, are also under investigation & may face criminal charges nytimes.com/2015/05/23/bus…



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