A print and broadcast journalist, Sacha Pfeiffer is a member of the Boston Globe Spotlight Team, which won the 2003 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service for its stories on the Catholic Church’s cover-up of clergy sex abuse. That reporting is the subject of the Oscar-winning movie “Spotlight.” In more than a decade at the Globe, Pfeiffer has produced numerous investigative series and covered legal affairs, the courts, nonprofits, philanthropy, and wealth, among other topics.
Pfeiffer has also been the host of “All Things Considered” and “Radio Boston” at WBUR, Boston’s NPR station, where she won a national 2012 Edward R. Murrow Award for broadcast reporting, and a guest host of NPR’s nationally syndicated “On Point” and “Here & Now.” Pfeiffer was a 2004-5 John S. Knight journalism fellow at Stanford University and is a co-author of the book “Betrayal: The Crisis in the Catholic Church.”
The Patriots became the only NFL team with an active player accused in three murders. Some big warning signs were missed — or minimized.
By Bob Hohler, Beth Healy, Sacha Pfeiffer, Andrew Ryan and Patricia Wen ,
Hernandez was known within the Patriots as a top star who was beyond odd. Some teammates found him full of “red flag” behavior.
A rising star with a violent streak enabled by college football. Consequences did not necessarily apply to top athletes.
By The series was reported Bob Hohler, Beth Healy, Sacha Pfeiffer, Andrew Ryan, editor Patricia Wen. Today’s story was written by Hohler and Wen. ,
Sports agent Brian Murphy and one of his top young clients, Aaron Hernandez, had a lot to celebrate in the late summer of 2012.