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Celebrating the good

We didn't know what to expect, MoJo Reader.

Instead of the tired—"we need to raise $250,000 by December 31"—marketing pitches, we decided to level with you for our annual December fundraiser: making the case for your tax-deductible year-end donations to support Mother Jones based on the journalism itself.

Good news: It's working! We've raised more than $166,000 since launching our campaign less than two weeks ago. People are hungry for serious investigative reporting, and that's exactly what we'll do with however much more we can raise this month.

So I thought I'd break the rules again. Instead of using the deadline of midnight on December 31 to lend urgency to this email, I want to share some of the MoJo pieces from 2016 that I'm most proud of. If you think stories like this matter, I hope you'll pitch in with a tax-deductible donation to support our hard-hitting nonprofit journalism today.

  • "It's like modern-day slavery:" James West revealed how Donald Trump's modeling agency profited from hiring foreign models who were working in the United States illegally.
  • "This Election Is a Referendum on Hate:" The day before America voted, MoJo Washington Bureau Chief David Corn showed how the Republican Party had laid the groundwork for Trump for decades.
  • David also published a story—more than a week before Election Day—that feels eerily prescient now, about a former senior intelligence officer for a Western country who said he gave the FBI disturbing evidence of connections between Trump and the Russian government.
  • And finally, reporter Josh Harkinson, along with David Neiwert and Sarah Posner, throughout the campaign exposed the links between Trump and white supremacist groups.

There was also Russ Choma's dogged reporting on Trump's massive conflicts of interest, from before he was even the GOP nominee, that we documented here. And of course, we did plenty of great reporting this year that had nothing to do with Trump.

  • We published MoJo's biggest investigation ever: Shane Bauer's first-person account of working as a guard in a private prison, to see firsthand how both inmates and guards are trapped in a broken system. The story set off a media firestorm, and the Department of Justice announced it was no longer going to contract with private prison companies.
  • A few months later, Shane was back with another immersion project—this time, he went inside America's burgeoning militia movement.
  • Kevin Drum normally covers the news of the day on his political blog, but in this moving essay, "My Right to Die," he weaves together the story of his cancer diagnosis and the fight over assisted suicide.
  • After the election, there was a lot of concern about media not getting outside the coastal, elite bubble. MoJo was outside the bubble well before—Arlie Hochschild's September/October magazine cover story was the result of five years of listening closely to tea partiers in the South.
  • And Kristina Rizga's "Black Teachers Matter" story—about what happens when tens of thousands of African American teachers are driven out of schools—made major waves in education circles.

There's no sugarcoating it: 2016 has been a rough year to be in the news business. Media companies continue to cut back on journalism, a billionaire with a vendetta drove Gawker into bankruptcy, and we're facing a Trump administration with utter contempt for truth and transparency, amid never before seen conflicts of interest. But it's important to celebrate the good, and looking back at the stories Mother Jones has been able to produce because of contributions from readers like you this year gives me resolve for the hard work that's ahead. I hope it does for you, too.

Because make no mistake: Stories like those would not exist without you. Reader support makes up 70 percent of our budget and gives us the courage and stability to dig deep where others in the media do not. And as we head into 2017, we've got a lot of digging to do. Please help us do it with a tax-deductible one-time or monthly donation today.

Thanks for everything you do to make MoJo what it is.

Monika Bauerlein, Chief Executive Officer
Mother Jones

P.S.: If you've donated in the last several hours, please accept our apologies for sending you this reminder—the database is slow to catch up. And thanks!


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