December 23, 2015 /
Evey Wilson
The Pulitzer Center staff share favorite images from 2015.
December 22, 2015 / Untold Stories
Jonathan Rashad
Peter Schwartzstein, Leyland Cecco, and Jonathan Rashad traveled from Ethiopia's Lake Tana, the White Nile in Sudan, to the Nile Delta in Egypt where the Nile empties into the Mediterranean Sea.
July 6, 2015 /
Lauren Shepherd, Amy Maxmen
Science journalist Amy Maxmen's 'Turning Back the Clock on Human Evolution' recognized by its inclusion in 2015 anthology.
February 26, 2015 / CQ Roll Call
Philip Brasher
Small-scale Ethiopian farmers are learning to grow crops not just for their own families but also for millions of hungry people in their own country who normally depend on food shipped from the US.
February 26, 2015 / CQ Roll Call
Philip Brasher
The Obama administration’s Feed the Future program pumps $1 billion a year into farming in 19 countries.
December 15, 2014 / Newsweek
Amy Maxmen
How indigenous crops can help bring food security to Ethiopia.
December 10, 2014 / Des Moines Register
Philip Brasher
Under Feed the Future, the Obama administration is spending more than $1 billion a year to increase food production in 19 target countries. For Ethiopia, the method is bags of nonbiotech hybrid seed.
December 4, 2014 / Nautilus
Amy Maxmen
In Ethiopia, evolution is not a threat to people of faith.
October 14, 2014
Amanda Ottaway, Amy Maxmen
Journalist's advice to students: Remind yourself science is a human endeavor and personal details make good stories.
September 29, 2014
Tom Hundley
In Ethiopia new discoveries of ancient tools are raising questions as to the origins of homo sapiens—and as to our future fate.
Image provided by Amy Maxmen.
September 25, 2014
Amy Maxmen
While paleontologists push the dates of our origins back in time, agricultural scientists are trying to ensure that humans last long into the future.
September 25, 2014 / Nautilus
Amy Maxmen
In Ethiopia, paleontologists are pushing back the clock on humanity’s origins.
August 6, 2014 / Untold Stories
Philip Brasher
Drop by drop: The U.S. Agency for International Development and the United Nations are struggling to empower women farmers in Africa, but cultural and land issues make it a tough goal to achieve.

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