The Moringa School is providing tech training to students in Kenya. Participants learn how to code and develop mobile apps. The school says they have a 95 percent job placement rate for graduates.
Senior adviser Marvin Kalb shares a personal anecdote from his 1956 trip as a diplomatic attaché to Russia.
Three years after courts struck down a “Kill the Gays” law, LGBTQ Ugandans weigh the cost of participating in a society that hasn’t always accepted their right to live.
Nearly eight weeks after Hurricane Maria made landfall on Puerto Rico's eastern coast, the struggle continues for the basics–food, water and gas.
At risk of extinction in as little as 10 years, African conservation groups work to protect one of the continent’s most precious animals.
The Rohingya have been stripped of citizenship, prevented from having children, and systematically murdered. But the United Nations may never be able to prosecute the Rohingya genocide.
Sintu is a transgender activist. While the debate about LGBTQ rights in India has revolved around the right to privacy, a glimpse into her daily life blurs the line between public and private.
Like nearly every child with autism in Morocco, my sons did not have equal access to education, which is the subject of a documentary I am producing.
Kyle Munson and Kelsey Kremer sit down with an opinion editor at Shanghai Daily to talk about journalism across cultures.
Michael Lee from China bought a beloved diner in Iowa City. He aims not only to serve food but mint more doctors on both sides of the globe.
Mental illness knows no borders. One relentless Indian psychiatrist pushes to make treatment a standard around the world.
When a reporter takes too many risks, who pays the price? Sonia Kenebeck looks at the case of Michael Scott Moore.
As a part of FotoWeek DC, Pulitzer Center hosts a number of events that let you connect with some of the best photojournalists. All of them have demonstrated a unique approach to covering crises.
Libya's Most Eligible Bachelors
After toppling a string of dictators across the region, the Arab Spring can also claim credit for launching a sexual revolution of sorts. Ellen Knickmeyer, writing for Foreign Policy, reports that young men in Libya, especially those who took up arms against the Qaddafi regime, suddenly find themselves looking more attractive to women.
Pulitzer Center New Media Strategist Maura Youngman and Senior Editor Tom Hundley visit Elmhurst College for a panel discussion on crisis reporting in a digital era.
The College of William & Mary Reves Center for International Studies highlights a recent visit from Pulitzer Center grantees and former Pulitzer Center intern, Shannon Beydler.
A Bachelor Nation As Big As Texas
China’s draconian one-child policy helped check population growth in the world’s most populous country, but because of the ancient preference for sons, it has also thrown the country’s gender ratio completely out of whack. Today, for every 100 females in China, there are 120 males. In some areas the ratio is 100 to 150. This means that by 2020, China will have a nation of bachelors as large as the entire population of Texas.
Pulitzer Center grantees Andre Lambertson and Anna Badkhen were featured on the show Local Diversity to talk about their reporting from Haiti and Afghanistan on Women and Children in Crisis.
Students from St. Louis met with Pulitzer Center Grantees Anna Badkhen and Andre Lambertson as part of the Global Gateway program.
Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer delivered the 2011 James C. Millstone Memorial Lecture, titled "Bringing Stories Home: New Approaches to Covering the World."
Pulitzer Center-grantee and photographer Peter DiCampo contributed photography, testimony from survivors and his reporting to the Human Rights Watch report on Ivory Coast.
Tom Hundley recaps the Pulitzer Center's week, highlighting a new series of Untold Stories from grantee Jenna Krajeski who is reporting on Kurdish youngsters jailed on harsh anti-terrorism laws.
The Pulitzer Center-supported documentary "Easy Like Water" receives MacArthur Documentary Film Grant Award. The film is one of eight selected out of nearly 400 proposals.
Tom Hundley highlights Yochi Dreazen's report that offers a glimpse into the future of Iraq—the one without U.S. troops, but more American consulate employees than most U.S. embassies.