In rural Kentucky, a project works to mend the political divide between Americans and find common ground.
In the troubled Central African Republic, Didier Kassai and a small coterie of comic-strip artists are using their work for social good.
As a new president assumes power in Cuba, citizens wonder if this is a sign of change or a continuation of old patterns.
In Kenya, local activists are fighting for a village impacted by lead poisoning.
With mining activity set to expand around Cerro de Pasco, the city's residents continue to struggle with the effects of historic pollution.
A new generation of children are slowly disappearing in this major mining town and local residents are desperate for help.
Grassroots delegation from Massachusetts heads to Kentucky for an initiative to bridge political and cultural differences.
TIME for Kids travels to Kakuma refugee camp in Kenya to learn what life is like for children who live and go to school there.
The mothers of Mexico's missing learn forensic investigative techniques to try to uncover what happened to their children and identify bodies found in mass graves.
Science writer Erik Vance visited healers in the U.S., China, and Mexico to study the placebo effect. He has been blessed, cursed, and tortured in countless ways.
Are eco-cocoons the solution to poaching? Tourism buffer along the border of world-renown Kruger National Park targets wildlife poachers, but displaced communities say it’s a land grab.
Rangers and conservationists fight to protect a unique wilderness in the face of poaching raids, armed cattle herders and warring militias.
Students, families, and teachers gathered to celebrate the 2nd Annual EverydayDC Photography Exhibit.
Students from across the city show off their photojournalism chops at the "Everyday DC" exhibition, which marks the culmination of an educational collaboration between the Pulitzer Center and D.C. Public Schools.
This week: Scientists investigate the long term effects of chemical warfare on Iranian soldiers, a look into how artistic integrity is maintained inside the Chinese Communist system, and more than 100 people are suing Guam's Catholic Church over accusations of sexual abuse by priests.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley was featured in an IJNet article offering pitching tips for photojournalists.
This week: selected photos from the year's reporting projects, how to get rich by taking advantage of a federal land grab, and the new lives of migrants living in Germany and France.
This week: Syrian refugees try to find home after leaving their country, a special investigation into the killing of Rohingyan Muslims, and your chance to take home a print from a Pulitzer Center-sponsored photographer.
A special opportunity to support our international reporting and education outreach—and to receive a print from one our Pulitzer Center photographer grantees!
The journalists were praised by the International Labour Organization for bringing light to the exploitation of overseas Filipino workers in Qatar.
This week: A land grab at the U.S.-Mexico border reveals how the government might go about building the wall, a history of land grabs by the government are revealed by a laundry list of treaties with American Indian nations, and the women taking on military duty in the Central African Republic.
For the second year, the Pulitzer Center will work with recipients of the $30,000 fellowship to bring their work to a wider audience.
The National Press Foundation's board, on which the Pulitzer Center's Executive Director Jon Sawyer serves, has stripped the broadcast journalist's 2015 Sol Taishoff award in the wake of allegations over sexual misconduct.
This week: The Burmese military's use of rape as a weapon of terror, Iran's growing influence in post-Hussein Iraq, and the story of why a hard-drive with secrets about an El Salvadorian colonel was stolen from a professor's office.