A pesar de que la ley prohíbe que las agencias sustituyan el dinero presupuestado con ingresos incautados, varios departamentos gastan el dinero en uniformes, pago de tiempo extra y pago de los servicios.
Can a nationalist movement from the internet save the world's most scattered people?
Kentucky law says seized money must be used for direct law enforcement purposes. A KyCIR review of $3.7 million in spending records shows agencies take varied interpretations of that law.
Biomass energy is inadvertently making the climate crisis worse.
Commercial land reclamation projects have drawn scrutiny from Chinese authorities, who are beginning to clamp down on the activity.
In Guerrero, indigenous communities make up 13 percent of the population, but 60 percent of the displaced fleeing drug-related violence.
Three women from Guerrero struggle in limbo as their asylum cases move from initial arrival to detention and eventually years of court hearings.
In Peru, 15,000 Indigenous Wampis have declared autonomy from the central government in order to protect their Amazon territory from invaders looking for gold, oil, and hardwoods.
This article is part four of a four-part series covering casteism in Indian society and continued discrimination against "untouchables" living abroad.
Hit lists published on platforms like Facebook and WhatsApp drive people to flee, but even once they're in the U.S. they continue to be stalked.
Pulitzer Center Executive Diretor Indira Lakshmanan on autocracy’s recent growing appeal both nationally and internationally.
Trump’s border wall cuts through the Lower Rio Grande Valley National Wildlife Refuge in Texas. The wall will disrupt preserved habitat critical for the survival of ocelot, jaguarundi, and more.
This week: Ethiopian refugees are fleeing to war-torn Yemen despite the risks, cypersecurity companies are growing in quaint English towns, and efforts to reconcile differences between Serbs and ethnic Albanians suffer setbacks.
Students traveled to Mexico and Uganda when viewing two screenings at National Geographic, both projects showing stories of struggles and triumphs.
Grantees honored for their data journalism work covering indigenous people's land rights in Panama.
Inspired by a Pulitzer Center workshop introducing Everyday Africa, a DC teacher and her students created "Everyday Coolidge" to combat stereotypes and share everyday life at Coolidge High School.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ben Mauk wins Spur Award for story on uranium mining in the American West.
This week: Refugee Rohingya women are marrying to save themselves, Pulitzer Center executive director reflects on the recently opened memorial in Alabama, and nuclear power plants are defending themselves against cyber attacks.
Andrea Bruce, 2018 Pulitzer Center-CatchLight fellow, joins in one of three discussions. The segment she participates in is called "Fellowship for Change - Open Call: The power of photography for social change."
Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer reflects on Alabama's newly opened memorial to lynching victims.
Pulitzer Center grantees win Peabody Award for PBS NewsHour series on Putin's Russia.
This week: Some in South Korea argue the country needs nuclear arms, the intersection of faith and healing in medicine, and how to communicate climate change in a way that makes people listen.
"Finding Home" and "Down from the Mountains" were awarded first place in their categories at the eighth annual Digital Storytelling Contest.
Executive Director Jon Sawyer co-authors op-ed looking at climate change and cities.