Terror and religious extremism challenge a state unaccustomed to martyrdom narratives. Can a country doing business all over the world really avoid other peoples' politics?
Thousands of Brazilian mothers and their children are separated each year due to prison service and sentencing. A look inside one of Brazil's nursery prisons.
Activists face uphill battles when they push back against mining companies. Their stories include violence, secret deals, a lack of access to information and unenforced laws.
Iranian asylum seekers in Germany are converting to Christianity and filling pews in churches across Germany. What's the reason for this phenomenon?
Ebola no longer dominates the headlines but for an estimated 17,000 survivors of the largest Ebola outbreak in history, the struggle is not over.
They can see the global culture via satellite television, but cannot touch it, except to purchase the veneer on Amazon.
With one in four people without power, India is a proving ground for clean energy. Researchers in Pittsburgh and India are hoping their technology can work—and make money—anywhere in the world.
With South Africa in the midst of a historic drought, the government continues to allow ambitious prospecting for coal mines in water-sensitive areas.
A controversial underground coal mine in a protected water catchment in Mpumalanga has moved closer to breaking ground after it was granted environmental authorisation and a water use licence.
In India, disability is both a consequence and a cause of abject poverty.
What China’s enormous water transfer means for those left behind.
Pulitzer Center congratulates Paul Franz for winning Online News Association Best Student Online Video Award
Actor Gael García Bernal was in Washington to receive an award and speak on behalf of Central America's voiceless migrants.
Elmhurst College and the Pulitzer Center embark on a partnership to promote new approaches in international journalism.
Tom Hundley highlights recent Pulitzer Center reports that allows the world to perceive international issues—from impacts of deforestation in China to political shifts in Iraq and Egypt—from a local perspective.
Tom Hundley highlights recent Pulitzer Center reports that touch on different, yet eye-opening, perspectives on 9/11.
Jackee Batanda, the 2011-12 Elizabeth Neuffer Fellow, visited the Pulitzer Center to talk about her experience as a journalist in Uganda.
Pulitzer Center grantee Sean Gallagher traveled through China to report on disappearing wetlands caused by environmental degradation.
More than 80 protesters gathered in front of the White House on August 25 to rally against the proposed construction of the Keystone XL oil pipeline.
YES! Weekly interviews Jon Sawyer and Kwame Dawes about the reporting project behind the multimedia performance at the 2011 National Black Theatre Festival in Winston-Salem.
The Pulitzer Center partnered with CUNY on "The World Through Women's Eyes," a film festival highlighting work by and about women around the world.
Of the 600,000-plus hand pumps installed in sub-Saharan Africa over the past 20 years some 30 percent are known to have failed prematurely.
Despite what Russia’s government might say, journalists and human rights workers are unable to carry out their work in an ordinary and open way in Chechnya.