Contributor through November 2016
Joe Yerardi served an investigative reporter and data specialist at inewsource, combining traditional reporting techniques with data analysis to produce investigative stories.
Prior to joining inewsource, Joe was the data editor at the San Antonio Express-News. While in San Antonio, Joe wrote data-driven stories of local and regional interest, assisted reporters in utilizing data in daily and enterprise coverage and produced data visualizations for the newspaper’s print and online products.
Joe holds a bachelor’s degree from New York University and a master’s degree from the University of Missouri School of Journalism.
Recent Stories by Joe Yerardi
About 370,000 San Diego County residents (4.7 million in the state) — or one in nine — who could lose health coverage if the insurance provisions in Obamacare, or the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (ACA), go away.
Despite years of falling unemployment, poverty in San Diego County remains stubbornly high, and points to deeper problems in the San Diego region's economy.
California’s elections watchdog dings two of the anti-Measure B campaign’s largest donors for not disclosing contributions but mystery behind money remains.
A nonprofit behind a six-figure contribution to a group opposing the proposed Lilac Hills Ranch development in Valley Center will not have to disclose its donors before the election.
Voters across the county have been casting early ballots for more than three weeks, and it should soon become clear which candidates in several hard-fought contests have the turnout advantage heading into Nov. 8.
The fight over Lilac Hills Ranch has made strange bedfellows of environmentalists and developers, spawned three complaints with California's elections watchdog and seen a six-figure donation from a nonprofit that refuses to disclose its source of funds.
Scott Peters ranks as one of the the House members most likely to vote against his fellow party members while Darrell Issa is among his caucus's more reliable votes.
The developer of the controversial Lilac Hills Ranch project contributed $50,000 to the Republican Party of San Diego County shortly after the party voted to endorse the development.
Here's a quick look at who's spending what on local ballot measures.
The city’s experience over the past decade appears to have silenced business leaders who argued that requiring pay well above the minimum wage would kill jobs and put employers out of business.