Juliet Linderman

Investigative Reporter

Juliet Linderman is a member of AP’s investigative team. Her work focuses on supply chains and social issues. Prior to joining the investigative team, Juliet worked as part of AP’s Washington bureau writing about the federal safety net, race and gender discrimination and social justice. She spent three years as AP’s Baltimore correspondent, where she focused on law enforcement and policing. Before that, she covered federal courts and three swampy parishes outside of New Orleans for The Times-Picayune. Her work has been recognized with several awards, including honors from The Society of Professional Journalists and Investigative Reporters and Editors, among others, and she was a recipient of an International Women’s Media Foundation grant to write about survivors of priest abuse. She holds a BA from New York University.

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War Crimes Watch: Targeting Ukraine Schools, Russia Bombs the Future
The destruction of schools is about more than toppling buildings and maiming bodies, experts told our reporting partner The Associated Press. It hinders a nation’s ability to rebound after the fighting stops, injuring entire generations.
May 17, 2022
Official Says Vaccine Expected in January, Countering Trump
A Trump administration official leading the response to the coronavirus pandemic says the U.S. can expect delivery of a vaccine starting in January 2021, despite statements from the president that inoculations could begin this month.
October 9, 2020
U.S. Medical Supply Chains Failed, and COVID Deaths Followed
When the coronavirus reached America, health care facilities didn’t have the masks and equipment needed to protect their workers. Some got sick and spread the virus. Some died. An investigation into what was behind the critical PPE shortage.
October 6, 2020
Shortages of Key Material Squeezes Medical Mask Manufacturing
Amid an N95 medical-grade mask shortage, manufacturers say the Trump administration took months to sign contracts with companies that make the crucial component inside these masks: meltblown textile.
September 10, 2020
U.S. Bets On Small, Untested Company to Deliver COVID Vaccine
As part of its strategy to administer the vaccine as quickly as possible, the Trump administration has agreed to invest more than a half billion in tax dollars in a young company that hasn’t yet set up a factory to manufacture the devices.
July 10, 2020
Counterfeit Masks Reaching Frontline Health Workers in U.S.
The story of how one brand of counterfeits has infiltrated America’s supply chains illustrates how the lack of coordination amid massive shortages during the coronavirus pandemic has plunged the United State’s medical system into chaos.
May 12, 2020
U.S. International Aid Groups Sending Help Home
Several U.S. charities that traditionally operate in countries stricken by war and natural disaster are now sending humanitarian aid to some of the wealthiest communities in America.
April 10, 2020
Claims: Migrant Children Molested in US-Funded Foster Care
Close to $200 million in legal claims from dozens of families separated at the border may be just the start of litigation; claims allege some children were sexually assaulted by other children after being sent to federally contracted foster care.
August 16, 2019