National security reporter @Publici. Reach me at Rest easy about slipping me documents:

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I'm a national security reporter at The Center for Public Integrity, working primarily on long-term investigative projects. Milestone storytelling that I - and hopefully a few others - will always remember include pulling back the veil on decades of priest sexual abuse cover-ups, catching lawmake...

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@pmalonedc — 3,279 followers, 12,606 tweets

RT @DanielEllsberg: Don’t do what I did; don’t wait until the bombs are falling or thousands have died if you have information that mig…
RT @kristianreports: A bill requiring lawmakers in Idaho to disclose their personal finances was introduced this morning by Republican R…
RT @NuclearPolicy: Latest interview with @pmalonedc: why we should be concerned with #nuclear #energy programs in the #MiddleEast, spe…
RT @Publici: We're excited to welcome @ruikaneya as our new state politics reporter. Give him a warm welcome with some new follows on his first day!
RT @CNN: The former commanding officers of the ships involved in two deadly 2017 collisions that killed 17 sailors will face…
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Associated Press Media Editors Journalism Excellence Award

2014 - Public service
Honorable mention for "Missteps and Secrets," a six-month investigation into the mistakes at a nuclear weapon laboratory that caused a radiation leak at a waste dump and essentially shut down clean-up efforts nationally for years. It revealed jaw-dropping secrets about the volatility of the waste, which the lab had downplayed and generally hidden from the public and even nuclear workers encountered the waste.

Association of Healthcare Journalists

2014 - Health policy reporting
The two-part series, "The True Cost of Care," used data analysis to demonstrate that hospitals charged uninsured patients inflated prices for care - sometimes reaching 900 percent the cost of providing the service. When they can't collect excessive bills from uninsured patients, the uncollected sums become part of the body of evidence hospitals use to prove they're doing charitable work, often leveraging the overstated costs to get tax breaks that public officials sometimes wonder if they deserve.