Katie Worth

Katie Worth is Frontline's inaugural Frontline-Columbia Tow Journalism Fellow.

A 2015 graduate of Columbia Journalism School, Katie Worth is Frontline's inaugural Frontline-Columbia Tow Journalism Fellow.She began her professional life at thePacific Daily News on Guam, and later worked as an enterprise reporter for the San Francisco Examiner.In 2011 she moved to Santiago, Chile, where she spent three years admiring the Andes, eating too many empanadas, and freelancing stories for Scientific American, National Geographic, Slate and Vice.In 2014 she moved back to the North American continent as an Anne O’Hare McCormick Scholar at Columbia Journalism School’s Masters of Arts program for mid-career journalists.These days, she likes to write about science, politics, and their myriad intersections.

A man walks over a projection on the floor reading "America's pledge #wearestillin"

There’s a deep divide over Trump climate policy on display at UN talks


“Without question, fossil fuels will continue to be used, and we would argue it’s in the best global interest to make sure that when fossil fuels are used, it’s as clean and efficient as possible,” Banks said.

doctors at Ipojuca

A ‘tsunami of disease’ slams Brazil’s health system

Elaine Marques, 29 (center left) smiles at Germana Soares, 24, at a group birthday party for babies born with microcephaly in Recife, Brazil.

How Brazil’s favorite app is helping doctors and parents cope with microcephaly

A woman and child in costume dance during a street carnival at which health workers distributed kits with information about the Zika virus, on Ipanema beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.

As Brazil marks Carnival, women worry about Zika

Dr. Natalia Brin examines a 2-month-old with suspected microcephaly in Brazil.

A new link between Zika and microcephaly is found in Brazil