Josie DuffY Rice
Her writing has been featured in The New York Times, The Atlantic, Slate, Gawker , Ebony, Rewire, Interactive One, and Spook Mag, among others. She has also been featured in The Nation, New York Magazine, and Scalawag.
Currently, she’s an interim co-host of What A Day, Crooked Media’s daily news podcast. She is also the creator and co-host of the podcast Justice in America . Until May 2021, she was President of The Appeal, a news publication that publishes original journalism about the criminal justice system. She was a writer on the FX show The Premise. Josie was also a consulting producer for Campside Media’s Suspect, which recently hit #1 on the podcast charts.
What we talk about when we talk about addressing the savage roots of policing: justice and safety for everyone.
By Josie Duffy Rice in Vanity Fair.
Trevor Noah speaks with panelists about the recent progress of the Black Lives Matter movement, the call to defund the police, and community-based alternatives.
Featuring Mychal Denzel Smith and Josie Duffy Rice on The Daily Show.
In 1996, Michele Benjamin was sentenced to life without parole for killing a man who she said solicited her for sex and menaced her with a weapon in New Orleans.
By Josie Duffy Rice in the Appeal.
Mass incarceration doesn’t just happen. One under-examined factor is the relationship between judges and corporate money/big business interests.
Fellow Josie Duffy Rice co-hosts a discussion on Justice in America.
As the Justice in America Podcast returns for a second season, our fellow Josie Duffy Rice and Clint Smith III talk to Colorlines about the activists and organizations fighting to remake the nation’s criminal justice system.
By Josie Duffy Rice in Colorlines.
The prosecution of individual voters for fraud is a trend that seems intended to intimidate. By Josie Duffy Rice in the New York Times.
The artist raps about cocaine with effortless dexterity. But in lionizing the antics of the dealer, he fails to fully comprehend the life of an addict. By Josie Duffy Rice in the Atlantic.
Mr. Vance’s willingness to ignore possible wrongdoing by powerful people is a serious issue. But his biggest failures have not been the cases he won’t prosecute, but rather the ones he does. By Josie Duffy Rice in the New York Times.