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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'The Wolfpack' takes a look at six brothers who only know the outside of their Manhattan housing project through movies and TV, raising questions about kids and media consumption.
In his latest documentary premiering at the Sundance Film Festival this month, "Most Likely to Succeed," director Greg Whiteley questions whether hard work in school actually leads to a happy, productive life.
With pornographic images and videos just a tap away on any smartphone, laptop or tablet these days, experts say it's not just a matter of if kids see porn, but when. How parents address the problem is crucial.
Fifteen years and the most popular podcast of all time later, Adnan Syed, the subject of 'Serial,' has a petition seeking a retrial of the murder of his ex-girlfriend.
A new survey from Pew Research Center finds that workers think digital technology like email is very important for their jobs and that it makes them more productive — but some experts question whether bei...
It's undeniable that selfies have transformed the way people think about the way they look and how they document important moments in history and everyday life.
Strings is a new app that allows users to delete sent texts — but only to others who use the app.
In the wake of the shooting that killed 12 people working for French magazine Charlie Hebdo, political cartoonists and journalists are responding online.
Amid critical praise for Martin Luther King Jr.'s historical drama 'Selma,' some question the portrayal of President Lyndon B. Johnson as biased and inaccurate.
This is your brain on Facebook, gaming and online pornography — and it looks a lot like your brain on hard drugs.