Since day 100 in 2017, 100 Days in Appalachia has been leading research, reporting and training on covering political violence and domestic extremism in our region and across the nation. Collaboration – with community members, with civil society organizations, with our local and regional reporters – has been key to sustaining this work.
We have endured intimidation and threats for this work, have won awards for our research and reporting on domestic violent extremism, including a national Edward R. Murrow award, provided congressional testimony, and one of 100 Days reporters was one of only 6 journalists in the country in the Capitol on J6. We continue to commit our resources, experiences and networks to serving others navigating this reporting at the local level.
You can help ensure we can continue to do this work safely and with impact where it is needed most. Please consider a one-time donation or becoming a monthly member to help us continue to support this essential reporting and support for our impacted communities.
100 Days in Appalachia is part of Appalachia Free Press, a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization.