Clark Mindock is a journalist working in New York City and living in Brooklyn.
You can view samples of his work from the above drop down menu.
Clark has covered a variety of issues from politics and policy, climate change and the environment, and general assignment stories of interest. That includes work for the International Business Times where he covered the failed efforts by the administration of New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie to implement a sustainable response in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy, the 2016 Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, and the story of a town in Georgia leading the way in compassionate acceptance of refugees amid heightened concern following the 2015 terrorist attacks in Paris an San Bernardino.
He has also covered President Barack Obama’s dueling climate change legacy and potential pitfalls for President Trump in reducing that legacy, interviewed sources in Paris to tell of the bloody aftermath of the November 2015 attacks there, and has dived into the history behind assault rifles used in American mass shootings.
Clark previously lived in Washington, D.C., and wrote for OpenSecrets.org and CQ Roll Call as a Washington Center for Politics and Journalism fellow. Prior to that, he reported for the Philadelphia Inquirer, the Arizona Daily Sun, for his Alma mater’s student newspaper & radio station, and the Northern Arizona NPR affiliate, KNAU Radio.
At Open Secrets, he reported on campaign finance and lobbying using government documents and disclosures. For Roll Call, he helped with a six-hour live stream of the 2014 midterm elections, covered contested House races that cycle in New York, and regularly visited the Capitol to cover the Senate and House of Representatives. He covered local environmental policy, New Jersey politics and legal issues and wrote a long form narrative on the effect of murder on a Camden family for the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Clark grew up in Twin Falls, Idaho, studied art and French in Belgium, went to college at Northern Arizona University, and has lived in Washington, D.C., and Philadelphia.
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