Leila Miller is a foreign correspondent for the Los Angeles Times based in Mexico City. She joined the newsroom in 2018 and spent several years working on the criminal justice team, covering the Luz del Mundo sex abuse case, exploring gender identity in California’s prisons and investigating how families of prisoners were not always notified when their loved ones were hospitalized with the coronavirus. She was part of the team that was a 2020 Pulitzer finalist for its coverage of the Conception boat fire off the Channel Islands. Born in Argentina but raised in Los Angeles, Miller is a graduate of Oberlin College and Columbia University’s School of Journalism.
Latest From This Author
El Dr. Simi es una estrella de TikTok. También es una muestra de la crisis del sistema de salud de México
El Dr. Simi, el personaje de dibujos animados de la mayor cadena de farmacias de México, habla de los fallos del sistema de salud pública del país.
Mexico promised healthcare for all. Its failure to deliver made this smiling mascot famous
Dr. Simi, the lab-coated cartoon mascot of Mexico’s largest pharmacy chain, speaks to the failures of the nation’s public health system.
Miles de personas en todo México protestaron la semana pasada por la importante revisión del organismo que supervisa las elecciones del país.
Thousands across Mexico protested last week’s major overhaul of the agency that oversees the country’s elections.
U.S. officials said dozens of political prisoners who had been jailed in Nicaragua are headed to Washington after a negotiated release.
A los 16 años, huyó de una secta judía acusada de cometer abusos. ¿Volverá a ver a su familia?
A los 16 años, Yoel Levy huyó de Lev Tahor, una secta judía marginal acusada de abusos a menores que tenía su hogar en Guatemala. Ahora lucha por sacar a su familia de allí.
At 16, he escaped a fringe Jewish sect accused of child abuse. Now he’s fighting to get his family out
At 16, Yoel Levy fled Lev Tahor, a fringe Jewish sect accused of child abuse that made its home in Guatemala. He’s now fighting to get his family out.
Yasmín Esquivel Mossa, a justice on Mexico’s Supreme Court, has been accused of plagiarizing her 1987 undergraduate thesis.
Confusion and anxiety has been building in Ciudad Juarez and El Paso over what appears to be the pending demise of Title 42.
In Argentina, the song ‘Muchachos, Ahora Nos Volvimos A Ilusionar’ has become the anthem of the country’s run to the World Cup final.