Kazansky Station
July 11, 2016 / The Guardian
Joseph Schottenfeld, George Butler

Each week, thousands of men take a four-day rail journey from Tajikistan to Moscow in search of employment.

Entebbe Airport image
June 28, 2016 / The New Yorker
Helen Epstein

In 1971, Israel believed that Ugandan military officer Idi Amin would serve as loyal ally. It soon learned otherwise.

Hezbollah Funeral
June 24, 2016 / Foreign Policy
James Harkin

In Assad-controlled regions of Syria, the Lebanese group is making friends, influencing militias, and developing a new model of asymmetric warfare.

Published and Broadcast

Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
Still from the July 21, 2016 PBS NewsHour broadcast.
July 22, 2016 / PBS NewsHour William Brangham, Jason Kane, Jon Cohen
The final installment in the PBS NewsHour series "The End of AIDS," focusing on South Africa's fight against the disease.
Manchester-based hip-hop artist Jaheda Choudhury-Potter
July 21, 2016 / Huffington Post Nick Shindo Street
Lesbian, Muslim, out and proud, Jaheda Choudhury-Potter has made a name for herself in British hip-hop.
7/20 NewsHour still
July 21, 2016 / PBS NewsHour William Brangham
The July 20th, 2016 installment of the PBS NewsHour series "The End of AIDS?," focusing on the disease in Kenya's fishing industry.

Untold Stories

Reports from the field - an exclusive channel of Pulitzer Center reporting
July 22, 2016
Amanda Ulrich
Rome is a city deeply attached to its long-held traditions and uniquely Italian way of life. What happens when new people, languages and religions make Italy’s capital their own?
The Joel Nafuma Refugee Center in Rome
July 21, 2016 Amanda Ulrich
Headlines about the European refugee crisis have become so commonplace that the issue has almost lost its shock value. Understanding one person’s story suddenly brings the crisis very close to home.
A worker sorts “wet blue” leather in a small tannery in Kanpur. Image by George Black. India, 2015.
July 20, 2016 George Black
George Black has traveled from one end of the Ganges to the other. Along the way he has found industrial cities, pilgrimage centers, and tangled mangrove forests.

Projects

Reporting projects commissioned by the Pulitzer Center
Darién Gap
Jason Motlagh
In their bid to reach the United States, a growing number of migrants fleeing poverty and conflicts at home are braving the treacherous Darién Gap. Many never emerge.
Nauru AIDS billboard
Amy Maxmen
Young women are at particularly high risk for HIV in parts of sub-Saharan Africa, where about 5,000 of them acquire the disease each week. Is a drug to prevent HIV really the best solution? Amy...
A pilgrim takes a holy dip in river Ganges
George Black
Prime Minister Narendra Modi takes on the Herculean task of cleaning up his country’s most sacred river, the Ganges. Can he succeed where all his predecessors have failed?

Gateways

Gateways contain multiple Pulitzer Center reporting projects that focus on a single issue
This Gateway provides compelling material related to the role of women in society and the impact of industrialization and international development on women, children, and families.
The world's oceans are vital to the planet's health—and ours. How is this resource managed now and what are its prospects for the future?
Pulitzer Center journalists examine emerging nuclear threats, from an alarming new arms race between India and Pakistan to the competition between the U.S. and Russia on nuclear exports.

Education

Global Gateway inspires students to become active consumers and producers of news and information
July 22, 2016
Simeon Tegel
Simeon Tegel travels to Paraguay and Bolivia to report on the war on drugs in South America.
River Ganges
July 17, 2016 George Black
More than a billion gallons of raw sewage and industrial effluent pour into the Ganges every day. Can Prime Minister Narendra Modi clean up India's sacred river when everyone else has failed?
Lashkar Gah, Afghanistan
July 17, 2016 Paula Bronstein
According to the 2015 UN report, the number of Afghan civilians killed and wounded was well over 11,000. Why is that number rising even though the war is over?

Campus Consortium

Our Campus Consortium initiative forges dynamic relationships with colleges and universities
The collaboration combines Johns Hopkins’ deep bench of top public health experts with the Pulitzer Center’s extensive experience supporting global health reporting for leading news outlets.
American University offers a balance between class time and career-advancing experience in Washington, D.C., and beyond.
Affiliated with State University of New York (SUNY), Westchester Community College continues its tradition as "Veteran Friendly Campus" and offers new Communications & Journalism Innovation Lab.
Boston University is one of the Consortium partners that has experimented with diverse ways of linking Pulitzer Center journalists with BU students, faculty and the broader community.

Blog

News and views from the Pulitzer Center team
July 22, 2016 Daniella Zalcman
"Signs of Identity" is recognized for Zalcman's "creative approach" to documenting the lives of those who survived Canada's Indian Residential Schools.
Still image from ICIJ Fatal Extraction interactive website.
July 22, 2016 Eleanor Bell, Will Fitzgibbon
Six-part multimedia interactive in association with International Consortium of Investigative Journalists focused on investigation into dozens of Australian mining companies in Africa.
NewsHour Still
July 20, 2016 kem knapp sawyer
Pulitzer Center grantees cover progress and challenges in the worldwide fight against AIDS.