Nadya Faulx

Digital News Editor / Reporter

Nadya joined KMUW in May 2015 after a year at a newspaper in western North Dakota, where she did not pick up an accent.

Before entering the wild world of journalism, she studied international relations, worked at a dog daycare and taught English at a school in the Republic of Georgia (not all at the same time). KMUW marks her triumphant return to public media; she previously interned with the diversity department at the NPR mothership in Washington, D.C.

She enjoys traveling, reading, making jewelry that could easily be mistaken for the work of a 4-year-old, and hanging out with her cat, Dragon.

Ways to Connect

Nadya Faulx / KMUW

Hundreds of students, teachers and supporters marched through downtown Wichita on Saturday to demand stricter gun laws.

Nadya Faulx / KMUW

The public got a look this week at a new design plan for Naftzger Park in downtown Wichita. The meeting Wednesday was the third public engagement event held since the redesign process started last year.

KMUW

Law enforcement officials are ramping up their presence during the NCAA tournament in Wichita.

Nadya Faulx / KMUW

With the NCAA men’s basketball tournament in town this week, a lot of street improvements have been underway ahead of Wichita’s time in the national spotlight.

Nadya Faulx / KMUW

Spirit AeroSystems celebrated a milestone on Friday: 10,000 deliveries in the Boeing 737 program, which the company says is a production first for a commercial airline.

KOMUnews / flickr Creative Commons

The Wichita City Council on Tuesday postponed indefinitely a decision on changes to the city’s fireworks laws.

City of Wichita

Wichita officials are looking at ways to spur more development in the center of the city, even as it expands outward.

Nadya Faulx / KMUW/File photo

Almost a year old, Wichita’s bike share program has found success around the downtown area. Now, it's looking at where to go next.

kslegislature.org

Sedgwick County leaders are optimistic a law will be passed this year that makes sure voters with disabilities can vote by mail.

Nadya Faulx / KMUW

Lawmakers in Congress are running out of time to pass immigration reform legislation before the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, program expires next month.

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