December 18, 2014 /
Gary Marcuse, Shi Lihong
Two Pulitzer Center-supported documentaries screen during festival, journalists on hand to discuss.
May 8, 2014 /
Jon Sawyer, Kem Knapp Sawyer
Talks focus on Pulitzer Center's mission and its efforts at supporting journalists worldwide to explore systemic crises and engage diverse audiences.
April 16, 2015 / BBC World Service
Sim Chi Yin
Sim Chi Yin speaks about her project 'Beijing's Rat Tribe.'
April 7, 2015 / Foreign Affairs
Sim Chi Yin
The Chinese dream goes underground.
April 2, 2015 / Virginia Quarterly Review
Erik Vance, Dominic Bracco II
Two forces threaten the sustainability of sharks—fishermen in developing countries like Mexico and consumers in China. Both seem unstoppable but both will have to change if sharks are to survive.
March 5, 2015
Sim Chi Yin
Beijing-based photographer Sim Chi Yin discusses her project on the one million migrant workers who live in basements beneath Beijing's skyscrapers and residential blocks.
February 23, 2015 / Untold Stories
Sim Chi Yin, Ian Johnson
Photographer Sim Chi Yin talks about her experiences while reporting for the story "Beijing's Rat Tribe" with journalist Ian Johnson.
February 19, 2015 / Untold Stories
Ian Johnson, Sim Chi Yin
Living beneath Beijing's skyscrapers and residential blocks are an estimated 1 million migrant workers. Dubbed the "Rat Tribe," these low-wage workers make a home in windowless basement cubicles.
February 18, 2015 / CNN
Sim Chi Yin
Pulitzer Center grantee Sim Chi Yin is interviewed by CNN's Kristie Lu Stout on her photography for the project, "Beijing's Rat Tribe."
January 26, 2015 / Untold Stories
Jessie Li
At the Guangzhou School for the Blind, the principal is seeking more diverse job training.
January 25, 2015
Sim Chi Yin, Ian Johnson
Living beneath Beijing's skyscrapers and residential blocks are an estimated 1 million migrant workers. Dubbed the "Rat Tribe", these low-wage workers make a home in windowless basement cubicles.
January 25, 2015 / Al Jazeera America
Sim Chi Yin, Ian Johnson
Former bomb shelters and dank basements are now home to hundreds of thousands of rural migrants seeking to forge a new life in China's booming capital.
January 22, 2015 / Huffington Post
Yunfan Sun, Leah Thompson
The filmmakers behind the documentary "Down to the Countryside" discuss China's rapidly disappearing rural villages.

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