Eva Uguen-Csenge


Eva Uguen-Csenge is a multimedia reporter for CBC News in Vancouver with an interest in investigative and data-driven stories. Get in touch with her at eva.uguen-csenge@cbc.ca or on Twitter @evacsenge for story tips.

Latest from Eva Uguen-Csenge

B.C. expecting thousands of Ukrainian refugees, says premier

Thousands of Ukrainians fleeing the Russian invasion of their home country are expected to seek refuge in British Columbia, according to Premier John Horgan.

Women with endometriosis say they are enduring extreme pain due to pandemic surgery delays, lack of expertise

Surgery postponements due to the most recent COVID-19 surge in B.C. are further extending wait times for women living with endometriosis — a disease that causes debilitating chronic pain and can lead to organ damage — forcing them to put their lives on hold while they await a surgery that is considered elective, but that they deem essential.

B.C. Housing followed rules in buying 9 hotels, auditor general report finds

The province initially took over the properties — five in Vancouver and four in Victoria — for use as temporary housing when it closed tent encampments to prevent the spread of COVID-19, before purchasing them in 2020 and 2021. 

Woman assaulted by husband awarded $800K in civil lawsuit. He received an absolute discharge in criminal case

The outcomes in two B.C. cases involving the same couple highlight differences in how incidents of intimate partner violence are handled in the criminal court system, where the case is brought forward by the Crown prosecution, and civil court, where the plaintiff can have more control over the evidence brought forward.

Judge rejects eviction orders against homeless encampment in Vancouver

In a Supreme Court ruling delivered Thursday, Justice F. Matthew Kirchner concluded that the Vancouver Park Board was not justified in issuing two eviction orders in 2021.

Cracks in B.C.'s infrastructure revealed by extreme weather events of past 6 months

From this year's flooding, to heat domes and wildfires, to the recent cold snap, residents and experts in British Columbia have been left to wonder how equipped the province's infrastructure is at handling these extreme weather events.
CBC Investigates

Before things turn deadly: What can be done to prevent domestic homicide

CBC News spoke with three families who lost loved ones to intimate partner violence as part of the Deadly Relationships investigation. They shared ideas for solutions that could have kept their loved ones safe.
CBC Investigates

Warning signs present in 1 in 3 homicides of intimate partners, CBC investigation finds

More than one in three people accused of killing their intimate partner demonstrated at least one warning sign prior to the killing, according to a CBC News investigation. The finding is one of dozens from a sweeping, 16-month CBC News analysis of nearly 400 cases across Canada between January 2015 and June 2020.
CBC Investigates

How CBC crunched the numbers on intimate-partner homicides

It took more than a year, 30 freedom of information requests and weeks of chasing down court documents across the country to compile the CBC News original database on intimate partner killings in Canada.

Physio grads, professionals question validity of national licensing exam after latest glitches

The virtual clinical exams to certify physiotherapy graduates in Canada, except Quebec, experienced difficulties again this week, leaving many applicants unable to finish the test.