Nicole Einbinder

Former Abrams Journalism Fellow, FRONTLINE/Columbia Journalism School Fellowships

Nicole Einbinder was a 2017 FRONTLINE-Columbia Abrams Journalism Fellow. A graduate of Columbia Journalism School, she writes about social justice, immigration, politics and women’s rights, and has pursued investigations examining everything from violence against transgender women in Central America to an Arkansas law that, if passed, would have forced rape survivors to notify their attacker if seeking an abortion. At Columbia, she graduated with highest honors and was one of five graduates to be honored with a Pulitzer fellowship in support of international reporting. Prior to that, she helped document previously unreported massacres that occurred during the Salvadoran civil war in the 1980s. She holds a B.A. in international studies and journalism from the University of Washington, and her work has appeared in The New Yorker, Narratively, Religion News Service, The Seattle Times and Orange County Register, among others. Most recently, Nicole worked as a news and politics fellow at Bustle.

Amid Allegations of Abuse, Aid Workers Describe Culture of Sexual Misconduct
Female aid workers are speaking out about sexual misconduct in the humanitarian aid sector, describing a male-dominated culture with little oversight and inadequate reporting mechanisms.
August 16, 2018
How Trump’s Family Separation Policy Has Affected Parents
The Trump administration's family separation policy has created additional trauma for parents and children that experts worry will cause lifelong health repercussions.
August 2, 2018
French Police to Investigate New Abuse Claims Against Former UN Peacekeeper
Prosecutors in France have asked the police to investigate the claims of a woman interviewed by FRONTLINE, who said she had been sexually abused as a girl by a former United Nations peacekeeper who has already been convicted for the rape of two minors while on duty.
July 24, 2018
New Probe Says Rohingya Militants Massacred Civilians
An Amnesty International report has found that Rohingya militants massacred Hindu villagers in Myanmar last August.
May 25, 2018
Trump Administration Aims to Cut Funding for Abortion Providers
The Trump administration proposed a rule that will bar health care providers from performing abortions or referring patients to outside clinics if they want to continue to receive federal family planning money, known as Title X funds.
May 25, 2018
What Will Happen to the Rohingya People Now?
The Rohingya who survived mass killings in Myanmar now face an uncertain future.
May 8, 2018
How the Response To Hurricane Maria Compared to Harvey and Irma
FEMA has defended its efforts in Puerto Rico, but a FRONTLINE/NPR investigation found that the response to Maria lagged behind the actions taken following Harvey and Irma in several key ways.
May 1, 2018
Remembering Roger Smith from "Poor Kids"
Roger Smith, one of several children featured in the FRONTLINE documentary "Poor Kids," was killed in a car accident after his truck skidded on a frozen overpass and struck a tree.
April 17, 2018
How Trump's Feuds with Republicans Are Impacting Democrats
While Democrats are united in their opposition to President Trump, experts say that uniformity is also masking divisions within the ranks.
April 10, 2018
Lawsuit Dismissed Against Florida Agent in Michelle O'Connell Investigation
A federal judge has ruled that a Florida official had probable cause to investigate whether sheriff's deputy Jeremy Banks shot Michelle O'Connell in 2010 as she was preparing to leave him. The case has raised broader questions about how police departments investigate allegations of domestic violence involving their own officers.
April 4, 2018
Hacker Adrian Lamo, Who Reported Chelsea Manning, Dies at 37
In a 2011 interview with FRONTLINE, Adrian Lamo said he turned Chelsea Manning into the authorities because "the needs of the many outweighed the needs of one."
March 19, 2018
Q&A: What Trump Could Expect from a Meeting with North Korea
After "fire and fury," Trump shows a sudden willingness to talk. Dr. Jung Pak, a former CIA analyst and now a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution, weighs in on what could come next.
March 14, 2018