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Quinn Andrews

Current Age: 20
School: North Central High School
My name is Quinn Andrews. I am 13 years old. I have been a Y-Press member for about 1.5 years. I am currently working on convention coverage.

Interests: I enjoy collecting basketball cards watching TV, spending time with friends, and just messing around. I like Myspace and Facebook,too.

Hobbies: I love sports and watching them. Some of my favorites are tennis, golf, basketball and football.
Favorite Color: green/Black
Favorite Movie(s): The Simpson's movie
Favorite Food: barbeque ribs
Favorite YPress Story: convention coverage 2004

Stories by Quinn

Joey Coachys and mom in 2012
No one had to ask them twice
By Hrishikesh Deshpande, 16, Quinn Andrews, 17, Ellen Flood, 14, Greta Herbertz, 14
Some decisions were hard to make, but not for Joey Coachys, seen here with his mother.
Ambassadors are pleased to see the fruits of their efforts.
8th-graders came through for city
By Hrishikesh Deshpande, 16, Quinn Andrews, 17, Ellen Flood, 14, Greta Herbertz, 14
“I felt like I did my part."
Eric McMechan, 18, has to wear special helmet now.
Few athletes spared concussions
By Quinn Andrews, 17, David Schiele, 15
Eric McMechan, 18, has had two concussions and now wears a special helmet to play football.
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Sound & Story
By Quinn Andrews, 17, Naomi Farahan, 14, Shaimelle Harris, 15, Brianna Starks, 15
Dissection
By Quinn Andrews, 16, Shayan Ahmad, 16
Middle school is a time filled with rites of passage. While students’ challenges with some, such as puberty, are well-known, others take place more quietly within the confines of school. Among these is the introduction to animal dissection.
Roller Girls gain popularity
By Quinn Andrews, 15, Moira Corcoran, 13
Although roller derby is considered an “underground” sport, it has gained quite a following in Indianapolis. When every bout started to sell out at their previous venue, the Toyota Blue Ribbon Pavilion, the Roller Girls moved to the Pepsi Coliseum. Their fans get really into the match and don’t leave early, regardless of the score.
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Police and youth
By Katie Bolinger, 19, Quinn Andrews, 15, Keenen Brannon, 15, Warren Stokes, 18, Max Gabovitch, 16
In this series, five Y-Press journalists explore the relationships between minority youth and the police in the Indianapolis area. Over the last several months, the team interviewed teens involved with 100 Black Men, the Latino Collective and teens participating in the four-year-old Our Kids (OK) program. In addition, local police officers told of us about the issue from their vantage point.
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Denver: A lesson in public transport
By Quinn Andrews, 14, Max Gabovitch, 15
After reporting from the Democratic Convention in Denver, we realized teens there can be more independent than us. We used the bus system in the center of the city. There are more than 100 bus routes, compared to 28 in Indianapolis. To us, it seems like it should be the other way around, considering that the urban population of Indianapolis is 200,000 more than Denver’s.
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Democratic 2008 Convention
By Hrishikesh Deshpande, 13, Max Gabovitch, 15, Sarah Zabel, 15, Jonathan Gainer, 16, Millie Cripe, 15, Quinn Andrews, 14, Jordan Denari, 17, Katie Bolinger, 18, Mallory St. Claire, 17, David Glass, 18
Considering how important young people have been to this election cycle, it's not surprising that their journalistic peers have the same enthusiasm for covering it.
Prepare for record turnouts
By Jordan Denari, 17, Quinn Andrews, 14, Jake Thornburgh, 14, David Glass, 17
According to CIRCLE, the Center for Information & Research on Civic Learning and Engagement at the University of Maryland, more than 32 million youth ages 18 to 25 will be eligible to vote in the upcoming election. If 55 percent of these young people vote – a record turnout, attained only once, in the 1972 election – more than 17.6 million ballots will be cast.
But will they vote?
By Jordan Denari, 17, Quinn Andrews, 14, Jake Thornburgh, 14, David Glass, 17
Much has been written and reported on the throngs of youth involved in the presidential primaries and caucuses. But will youth actually have an impact on the general election? Will activism translate into votes?
Young political activist: Portland, Ore.
By Quinn Andrews, 14
Jennifer Jones has been politically active since she was a high school freshman. Since then, she has worked passionately for the Democratic Party. She sees no problem with continuing her activism after high school, as she will be attending American University in Washington, D.C., in the fall.
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Young political activist: Spokane, Wash.
By Quinn Andrews, 13
Nic Morden is an officer in the Junior State of America chapter at Central Valley High School in Spokane. JSA is a nationwide, non-profit organization composed of more than 500,000 high school students who are interested in politics and current events.
Group for youth was a response to violence
By Quinn Andrews, 12, Bekie Stergar, 12, Max Gabovitch, 14
As a college student, Eboo Patel was dismayed as he looked around the world and saw young people of different faiths fighting and killing each other. He was saddened that so few young people attended international conferences that brought together people of various faiths to talk about peace. Patel and other like-minded young adults founded the Chicago-based Interfaith Youth Core in 1998. Patel, 3