Elly Yu | WABE 90.1 FM

Elly Yu

Reporter

Elly Yu is a reporter at WABE, where she first got her start in public radio as an graduate student intern in 2013. Since then, she’s reported for WNYC, NPR, and Marketplace among others.  In 2014, Elly was awarded with an immigration reporting fellowship from the Institute for Justice and Journalism.

Elly holds a bachelor’s in international relations from the University of Southern California, and a master’s in journalism from the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism, where she co-hosted a podcast. 

Jacquelyn Martin / Associated Press

The Trump administration announced Tuesday that it was ending an Obama-era program that’s shielded young undocumented immigrants from deportation.

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Elly Yu / WABE

Cobb County’s police chief said Thursday it was in the process of firing an officer who was shown in a recording making racially charged statements at a traffic stop last July.

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The officer, Lt. Greg Abbott, is shown in a dashcam recording telling a woman who’s worried about reaching for her cellphone – “But you’re not black. Remember, we only kill black people.”

Elly Yu / WABE

Raymond Partolan, 24, is five weeks into his new job as a paralegal at Kuck Immigration, an immigration law firm in Atlanta. His cubicle is pretty bare, save for a few hangings on the wall, including his bachelor’s degree from Mercer University in Macon.

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Protesters stand outside of the South Domestic Terminal at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport Sunday. The Atlanta airport protest was among several that occurred in airports across the country.
Alison Guillory / WABE

The American Civil Liberties Union of Georgia is considering suing the city of Oakwood in Hall County after the city police department shut down a student protest last month.

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The group sent a letter to the city Thursday, saying Oakwood police told about a dozen protesters they needed to have their signs pre-approved by the city and have other permission to protest.

Rodolfo Gonzalez / associated press file

Civil rights leader and former Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young said Wednesday he’s been concerned more about substance than symbols when it comes to Confederate memorials.

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His remarks come amid renewed debate over Confederate symbols after the events in Charlottesville, Virginia, over the weekend.

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