David Barboza has been a correspondent for The New York Times based in Shanghai, China since November 2004. He writes primarily for the Business section but also writes often for the culture section about art, film, television and dance in China.
Lowell Bergman, Director of the Investigative Reporting Program, is also a producer and correspondent for the PBS documentary series Frontline, and the Reva and David Logan Distinguished Chair in Investigative Journalism at the Graduate School of Journalism.
Melissa Chan is a John S. Knight Journalism Fellow at Stanford University, where she is working on an online toolkit for journalists to protect their computers against hackers and safeguard communications with sources. She was Al Jazeera English's China correspondent for five years before her expulsion from the country in 2012. As the channel's China correspondent, she covered everything from the economy, domestic politics, foreign policy, the environment, social justice, labor rights, to human rights. Her work received a number of awards, including two Human Rights Press Awards, the Asian Television Award, and a nod from the Overseas Press Club. Her broadcast journalism experience began with internships in CNN's Hong Kong and Havana bureaus. Her first job was with ABC News in New York, where she eventually joined the team that produced World News Tonight. She received her BA in History from Yale University, and her Master's in Comparative Politics from the London School of Economics. Chan speaks fluent Mandarin and Cantonese Chinese.
As the chief investigative correspondent for ABC News, Brian Ross reports extensively for World News with Diane Sawyer, Nightline, Good Morning America, 20/20 and Primetime, as well as for ABC News Radio and ABCNews.com.
Daniel Santoro is the national political editor at Clarin, Argentina’s largest newspaper, and has conducted extensive investigations into government corruption, national security matters, and international drug trafficking. Santoro has broken a number of scandals detailing arms smuggling, including one story linking former presidente Carlos Menem with the traffic of 6.500 tons of weapons to Croatia. Santoro was awarded the 1995 King of Spain international journalism award for his “outstanding contribution” to journalism and the 20004 Maria Moors Cabot from Columbia University, IPYS-International Transparency and platinium Konex. In addition to his work at Clarin, Santoro teaches investigative journalism at the Universidad de Belgrano and has also conducted classes at the Fundacion para un Nuevo Periodismo Iberoamericano, run by Nobel Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia-Marquez in Colombia. In 2000 and 2004, Santoro published Puro Periodismo (Pure Journalism) and Técnicas de Investigación (Investigation tecnikes), a journalism textbooks, and six books more. He is member of ICIJ, National Journalism Academy, and former president of Foro de Periodismo Argentino (FOPEA, an associatin of journalist. His blog is “Santoro investiga”.