has been a staff writer for The New York Times for more than fifteen years. She served for more than a decade as a national bureau chief, and has covered big breaking stories; investigated problems with food safety, public housing, and health care; reported from places as diverse as Colombia and South Korea; and written about subjects as diverse as cattle rustling, embryo adoption, and the place with the longest name in America: Lake Chargoggagoggmanchauggagoggchaubunagungamaugg.
She currently writes about health and science. An award-winning journalist, she has also won a Knight fellowship and a Fulbright. Her work has been selected for The Best American Science Writing and The Best American Sports Writing anthologies, and she was profiled in Current Biography magazine.
Belluck also plays jazz flute and composes music, and her jazz group, Equilibrium, plays regular gigs in New York City. She has been appearing in "Island Jazz" events, which combine musical performance with conversations about writing, journalism, and Island Practice. These events were featured in an article in The Writer magazine and mentioned in JazzTimes.
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Read Pam Belluck's stories in the New York Times