Photographer and Reporter, inewsource
Megan Wood is a photographer and reporter at inewsource.
Wood is pursuing a bachelor’s degree in journalism at San Diego State University with plans to graduate in May 2016. In addition to her work at inewsource, she is the photo editor of SDSU’s student-run newspaper, The Daily Aztec, and president of the SDSU Society of Professional Journalists.
Recent Stories by Megan Wood
With limited details available in the Trump administration’s “skinny budget,” education officials are worried that an already small source of federal funding to help homeless students succeed could be at risk.
There are 21,466 homeless students in San Diego County K-12 public schools, and the number has been growing over the past seven years.
Over the past five years, a downtown-based nonprofit has bused more than 1,000 homeless people out of San Diego in hopes of reuniting them with friends and family.
Airport noise complaints — up sharply in the first half of the year — have started to decline, but San Diegans who live under the flight path say it’s not necessarily quieter.
Flights that break the late-night takeoff curfew at San Diego International Airport are increasingly facing fines.
Less than a week after inewsource’s story about the closed restrooms and park maintenance at Fault Line Park, the city said it is taking action to get the public amenities back open.
Pinnacle Bayside Development received $1.6 million in public funds in exchange for maintaining Fault Line Park, including its restrooms. But two months after the park's grand opening in August 2015, the restrooms were locked.
Melvyn Ingalls serves on a city board that advises the San Diego City Council and Planning Commission. He has been warned and cited four times for the RV park he operates without electrical hookups or sewage service.
Children in San Diego County are reporting to school from trailers in scrapyards, from motels near trolley tracks and from cars they call home. Whether federal funds reach these children depends on the capability of their school district grant writer.
Patient records are valuable to thieves who can use the information to create and use new credit cards, file false tax returns and even commit medical fraud.