Photojournalist Peter DiCampo guides the viewer on a visual journey through Ivory Coast, describing the evidence of continued turmoil that he and journalist Austin Merrill found.
Some of the Ivorian refugees who crossed into Liberia when fighting flared last year are trickling back--to both destruction and signs of new unity. Austin Merrill meets a convoy crossing the border.
The New York Times Lens blog features Peter DiCampo and Austin Merrill's "Everyday Africa" photography—a project that began during a Pulitzer Center-sponsored trip to Ivory Coast.
As former Ivory Coast President Laurent Gbagbo awaits his fate before the International Criminal Court in The Hague, his country remains violently divided.
The 2011 fighting in Ivory Coast was the latest chapter in cocoa's violent history, and a year later the country takes uncertain, often stumbling steps toward reconciliation.
A photographic tour of "Everyday Africa" captured through the lens of an iPhone.
Are things so bad that Ivory Coast misses its former tyrant?
Former Ivory Coast president Laurent Gbagbo, facing trial in The Hague, still has support despite allegations of war crimes.
Duékoué, Ivory Coast saw some of the worst fighting of the civil war. Months later, officials are trying to rebuild and reconcile, but the residents of the town are reluctant.
Farmers in Ivory Coast are finding that rubber trees produce more and last longer than cocoa. Will rubber replace cocoa as the country's primary crop?
Ivory Coast produces 40 percent of the world's cocoa, but cocoa has been a bittersweet crop for the country.
The production of chocolate has long been linked with strife and bloodshed; the 2011 political fighting in the Ivory Coast was the latest chapter in cocoa's violent history.
In Ivory Coast—the world’s top cocoa producer—cocoa farmers bore the brunt of a civil war that killed thousands and displaced more than a million. A year after a power transfer, has anything changed?
Europeans drew Africa’s borders long ago. Today these lines are often deserted and sometimes dangerous. Mali is the legacy: A crumbling state, rump of ancient empire between desert and forest.
After recent political violence divided communities, some in Ivory Coast look to local water management as a key to reconciliation, social cohesion and long-lasting peace.
Instead of a return to peace and prosperity, Ivory Coast’s long-delayed presidential elections marked a return to brutal conflict—and with it, a severe humanitarian crisis.
This photography tutorial for teachers and students from Everyday Africa co-founder Peter DiCampo outlines tips for taking strong photographs and designing photography exhibitions.
Journalist Austin Merrill describes his history with Ivory Coast, why he chose to return, and some of the unfortunate surprises he found as he reported on the country's uneasy post-war status.
Photographer's new book brings together a decade of reporting on a growing global phenomenon that now affects more than 10 million people.
International media organizations nominate 'Fatal Extraction' for innovation in multimedia storytelling.
Reporters in one of the largest ever journalistic collaborations in Africa spent months unearthing court records and hushed-up government audits to tell human stories of mining's impacts in Africa.
The Pulitzer Center staff share their favorite photos from 2012.
The 2012 Photocrati Fund honors the work of Pulitzer Center grantees Peter DiCampo and Sean Gallagher.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting from Nicaragua's political discord to iPhone photos of ordinary life in Africa.
Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer highlights this week's reporting from the Ivory Coast, South Sudan and Burma.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting from Ivory Coast and Turkey.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's report on the importance of water for peacebuilding in Ivory Coast and the need for more in-depth reporting on reproductive health.
A collaborative investigation into the water sector in Nigeria, Ghana, Ivory Coast and Liberia in partnership with local journalists and their outlets.
The Pulitzer Center announces the West African journalists who will attend World Water Week in Stockholm and report on water and sanitation in their home countries.