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.
June 25, 2008 / Frontline
Ernest Waititu
A series of multimedia reports show how water stress across the horn of Africa is fueling conflict and threatening ancient ways of life.
June 25, 2008 / Untold Stories
June 24, 2008 / Untold Stories
William H.
May 23, 2008 / World Vision Report, Yin Radio
Jessica Partnow
Chala Ahmed had a dream. He wanted to build a waterfront home for his family on the shores of Lake Haramaya, in eastern Ethiopia. Now, that's impossible. The lake has dried up.
May 21, 2008 / Foreign Exchange
Alex Stonehill, Julia Marino, Ernest Waititu
World Water Day on March 22 reminds us of the 1 billion people on Earth who lack easy access to the water most of us take for granted.
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May 20, 2008 / International Affairs Journal (Berkeley), Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Sarah Stuteville
"Just breathe," I comforted myself as I shuffled slowly through the dusty gravel.
May 13, 2008 / PRI's The World
Jessica Partnow
Kenyan farmers are troubled by their newest neighbors — elephants. A growing elephant population is destroying crops and creating violent confrontations.
May 7, 2008
Nathalie Applewhite
"Water Wars," a Pulitzer Center-commissioned video that addresses how a decreasing water supply is fueling conflict in East Africa, aired on DePauw University's The World is Talking television prog
May 7, 2008 / Untold Stories
Alex Stonehill, Sarah Stuteville
While reporting on water scarcity, Alex Stonehill and Sarah Stuteville met Ethiopian journalist Eskinder Nega who has been imprisoned multiple times under the country's restrictive press laws.
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April 25, 2008 / AlertNet
Ernest Waititu
On a warm January afternoon in southern Ethiopia, thousands of ill-tempered livestock stand in groups with the pastoralists who have guided them for dozens of miles to drink.

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