June 19, 2015 /
Steve Sapienza, Antigone Barton
Cambodia's sex workers have been forced underground, making their jobs far riskier. Join us for a discussion with video journalist Steve Sapienza.
Cambodian journalists
September 15, 2016 /
Saul Elbein
Grantee's hard-hitting reporting draws the notice of Poynter's chief media editor
September 14, 2016 / Untold Stories
Saul Elbein
While covering land issues in Cambodia, Saul Elbein discovers just how hard it is to protect yourself fully—and that someone is always watching.
Journalist Coy Saveuth shows the spot where environmental journalist Taing Try's body was found
September 14, 2016 / Untold Stories
Saul Elbein
Saul Elbein and Sinary Sany, a Khmer-land activist turned freelance reporter, set out to cover logging in Cambodia's backwoods. Every journalist they met in Phnom Penh told them, "Don't do this."
Cambodian journalist Sa Piseth at home with his son
September 13, 2016
Jon Sawyer
Cambodian journalists facing violent retribution, the work of a Chinese activist and documentary filmmaker, and what deployment to Iraq meant for New Orleans following Hurricane Katrina.
Journalist Sa Piseth at home with his son, going through photos of illegal logs. Image by Saul Elbein. Cambodia, 2014.
September 6, 2016 / VICE News
Saul Elbein
In Cambodia and across the remote forests of the world, a rising boom in the illegal sale of wood, land, and minerals has turned the environmental beat into a new kind of conflict journalism.
Malaria is public health issue in Cambodia’s rural area near forested areas, where both locals and migrants work in agriculture, wood cutting and mining. Image by Jeffrey Lau. Cambodia, 2016.
August 10, 2016
Leslie Roberts
Leslie Roberts, deputy news editor at Science, traveled to Myanmar, Cambodia, and Thailand to report on emergency efforts to eliminate malaria in the Mekong.
July 29, 2016
Vince Beiser
Concrete. Glass. Silicon. Our civilization is built on the most important yet most overlooked commodity in the world: sand. And we are starting to run out.
Indonesia sand mine.
July 28, 2016 / The New York Times
Vince Beiser
We use more sand than almost any other natural resource. Now, it's running low.
April 24, 2016 / Science Magazine
Leslie Roberts
A controversial strategy known as mass drug administration could be key to wiping out the disease in the Mekong region.
April 23, 2016 / Science Magazine
Leslie Roberts
As malaria experts chart their battle plans, they are looking to the past for clues.
April 21, 2016 / Science Magazine
Leslie Roberts
A remote province of Cambodia is the epicenter of possibly the greatest threat to malaria control as the deadliest malaria parasite becomes resistant to drugs.
April 7, 2016
Paul Nevin, Joanne Silberner
Paul Nevin and Joanne Silberner explore ways that public health students can leverage news media to communicate health issues in an engaging, accessible way.

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