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Chandra Johnson
Chandra Johnson is a Utah transplant who has covered the justice system, education, social services and politics. Originally from Montana, she graduated with a B.A. in journalism and history from the University of Montana in 2007. After six years in Taos, New Mexico, she relocated to Utah, where she eventually joined the team at The Deseret News as an enterprise reporter. She enjoys wide open spaces, gardening, good grammar, pottery and long walks in the library. Find her on Twitter @ChandraMJohnson. Email her at chjohnson@deseretnews.com.

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A new Pew Research Center survey found that some Americans are trying to avoid online surveillance and tracking, but not all are concerned about surveillance in their daily lives.
Recent box office numbers in the wake of 'Cinderella' and 'Insurgent' prove that young women are leading box office profits so far in 2015 — so what will Hollywood do to recapture young men?
A new article in Lego's club magazine has raised the ire of some parents who bemoan the days of the brand's universal, non-gender specific building sets.
The HBO documentary 'The Jinx' has many questioning the line between responsible filmmaking and entertainment.
In many ways, the Internet has opened new avenues for the masses to talk about the issues they care about. But at the same time, the shaming that can come with certain viewpoints might be keeping many silent.
Newly released sci-fi film "Chappie" explores the questions of the limits of artificial intelligence.
Like Hollywood, publishing is struggling to keep up with the popularity of digital access to content. Is publishing's embrace of fan fiction elevating a digital art form or, like Hollywood, banking on trends an...
Most Americans still trust science, but the Internet has given them a place to express doubts and debate as well as marvel at the cosmos.
In a big year for Bible and religious films, faith-film 'Ida' won Best Foreign Language film.
On the heels of the Harper Collins announcement that it planned to publish Harper Lee's lost novel, Random House has discovered a new Dr. Seuss manuscript.