Ailsa Chang Biography
Ailsa Chang is an American journalist. She was an investigative reporter at NPR member station WNYC from 2009 to 2012 in New York City where she covered criminal justice and other legal issues.
Currently, she’s heard on Planet Money and All Things Considered on National Public Radio(NPR). Furthermore, she has received a number of national awards for her investigative reporting. She is a former lawyer.
Ailsa Chang Age
She has kept her personal information off the cameras. It will be updated as soon as it’s clear.
Ailsa Chang Education
She first attended Stanford University where she earned a bachelor’s degree. Additionally, she earned a master’s degree in media law from Oxford University. Earned a master’s degree in Journalism from Columbia University and graduated with a law degree from Stanford Law School.
Ailsa Chang Career
Chang served as a law clerk to John T. Noonan, Jr., a judge on the US Appeals Court. Furthermore, she spent six years as a lawyer before becoming a journalist.
Chang joined NPR in 2008 as a Kroc fellow. At that time she wrote an investigative report into the public defender system of Detroit. The piece, which aired on NPR in 2009, was awarded the 2010 Daniel Schorr Journalism Prize.
Ailsa Chang Photo
In 2009, she joined WNYC radio. She reported on criminal justice, terrorism and the courts. While at WNYC, she wrote an investigative report into “stop-and-frisk” search policies of the New York City Police Department. The series, which aired on NPR in 2011, earned her a silver baton in the 2012 Alfred I. DuPont–Columbia University Awards.
In 2012, she returned to NPR. Currently, she is a correspondent for Planet Money. Previously she reported on US Congress activities, specifically on areas such as immigration, healthcare, and gun control.
On 1 January 2018, she assumed a co-chair (with Ari Shapiro, Audie Cornish, and Kelly McEvers) on the afternoon series All Things Considered.
She got the 2001 Irvine Hellman, Jr. Special Award.
Ailsa Chang Net Worth
Chang is an investigative journalist and lawyer. Her primary source of income is from her juggling her media and law career. Her estimated net worth is still under review but will be updated as soon as it’s clear.
“About Ailsa Chang”
Ailsa Chang is an award-winning journalist who hosts All Things Considered. Along with Ari Shapiro, Audie Cornish, and Mary Louise Kelly, and is a correspondent for NPR’s Planet Money. She landed in public radio after practicing law for a few years.
Her colleagues still let her geek out on the law at Planet Money. She’s covered the underground asylum industry in the largest Chinatown in America. Privacy rights in the cell phone age, the government’s doomed fight to stop racist trademarks, and the money laundering case federal agents built against one of President Trump’s top campaign advisers.
Previously, she was a congressional correspondent with NPR’s Washington Desk. She covered battles over healthcare, immigration, gun control, executive branch appointments, and the federal budget.
Chang started out as a radio reporter in 2009 and has since earned a string of national awards for her work. In 2012, she was honored with the Alfred I. DuPont-Columbia University Silver Baton for her investigation into the New York City Police Department’s “stop-and-frisk” policy and allegations of unlawful marijuana arrests by officers. The series also earned honors from Investigative Reporters and Editors and the Society of Professional Journalists.
She was also the recipient of the Daniel Schorr Journalism Award, a National Headliner Award, and an honor from Investigative Reporters and Editors for her investigation on how Detroit’s broken public defender system leaves lawyers with insufficient resources to effectively represent their clients.
In 2011, the New York State Associated Press Broadcasters Association named Chang as the winner of the Art Athens Award for General Excellence in Individual Reporting for radio. In 2015, she won a National Journalism Award from the Asian American Journalists Association for her coverage of Capitol Hill.
Prior to coming to NPR, Chang was an investigative reporter at NPR Member station WNYC from 2009 to 2012 in New York City, focusing on criminal justice and legal affairs. She was a Kroc fellow at NPR from 2008 to 2009, as well as a reporter and producer for NPR Member station KQED in San Francisco.
The former lawyer served as a law clerk to Judge John T. Noonan Jr. on the United States Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit in San Francisco.
Chang graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Stanford University where she received her bachelor’s degree.
She earned her law degree with distinction from Stanford Law School, where she won the Irving Hellman Jr. Special Award for the best piece written by a student in the Stanford Law Review in 2001.
Chang was also a Fulbright Scholar at Oxford University, where she received a master’s degree in media law. She also has a master’s degree in journalism from Columbia University.
She grew up in the San Francisco Bay Area, where she never got to have a dog. But now she’s the proud mama of Mickey Chang, a Shih Tzu who enjoys slapping high-fives and mingling with senators.
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