Chris Zubak-Skees

News Developer  The Center for Public Integrity

News developer Chris Zubak-Skees is equal parts coder and journalist. A graduate from Rochester Institute of Technology with a journalism and computer science education, he served as a reporting fellow at the Sunlight Foundation, and as online production manager, reporter and news editor at RIT Reporter magazine. Projects he contributed to have won Loeb, Goldsmith and Philip Meyer awards, as well as a bronze at Malofiej. His work at the Center focuses on communicating investigative journalism through data-driven apps and graphics.

The individuals, unions, trade groups and others who gave the most.

One part of Koch’s 26-step plan involves a $736 million loan that is passed from company to company.

Enter the name, city or zip code of a nursing home to find its report.

Who's on the air in state elections?

A guide to our political TV ad trackers.

Who's buying up TV air time in a race to control the Senate?

Municipal broadband providers operate in nine cities, compete with giants.

Documents show Congress used arguments similar to industry group.

Fewer denials, less guidance, more money in politics.

Search arsenic readings from 45,000 wells throughout the U.S.

Medicare Advantage plans graphed.

See Medicare Advantage's billing system in action.

A map of broadband providers and families in poverty.

A Comcast program provides Internet to some, but not all the nation's poor.

In the 50 states and DC, whether high court judges are appointed or elected depends.

Federal appeals court judges' most common stock holdings.

Behind a simple display was months of concerted work by journalists in at least ten countries.

Where online gambling is legal.

Where Ready for Hillary received contributions last quarter.

When FCC officials met with wireless carriers.

Site of the Rokkasho Reprocessing Plant in Japan

Nuclear reprocessing plants around the world.

An upstart battles a giant.

"Restricted" money changes hands, is spent on politics

We made $173 million searchable.

See the library of documents we used in our 'Justice Obscured' investigation.

We graded 50 states (plus D.C.) on their judicial financial disclosures — how did your state do?

See the nine justices we found who ruled on their own financial interests.

We graded each state on judicial financial disclosure.

We graded each state on judicial financial disclosure.