October 23, 2015 /
Sami Siva, Michael Edison Hayden
Photographer-journalist explore Indian public health concerns from deterioration of hospitals to individuals on society's fringes battling HIV/AIDs epidemic.
October 12, 2015 /
Lisa Palmer
Pulitzer Center grantee Lisa Palmer joins author Meera Subramanian to discuss grassroots sustainability efforts in India and around the globe.
April 20, 2015 /
Roger Thurow, Rhitu Chatterjee
Nicholas Kristof talk on his latest book connects with Boston University Campus Consortium panel on the consequences of malnutrition and efforts to give children a better head start.
Image by David Rochkind. Moldova, 2010.
March 16, 2012
David Rochkind
Photojournalist David Rochkind moderates discussion on World TB Day.
A young girl carries scavenged coal from the bottom of the Alkusha Coalfield.
December 2, 2016 / Untold Stories
Larry C. Price
In the tiny Indian village of Ganshadih, women and young girls dodge underground fire to scavenge meager bits of coal from India's largest open-pit mine.
Much of India's cotton farmers use GMO seeds. The Chetna cooperative is changing that by reintroducing organic cotton to the subcontinent.
December 1, 2016 / Forbes
Esha Chhabra
An American is collaborating with Indian farmers to build a new kind of business model for cotton farming. If successful, it could revolutionize India’s cotton farming industry.
A Tata Steel worker checks the temperature of the one of the plant's seven blast furnaces during an afternoon. Image by Michael Henninger. India, 2016.
October 20, 2016 / Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
Daniel Moore, Michael Henninger
Life in Jamshedpur, founded a century ago as the "steel city" of India, embodies both India's industrial prowess and its challenges with changing energy production and limiting resource consumption.
Residents in Tuvar,  India, gather in the schoolhouse to hear about a plan to bring solar power to the village. Tuvar is one of many communities in India without access to electricity. Image by Michael Henninger. India, 2016.
October 15, 2016
Daniel Moore, Michael Henninger
Business reporter Daniel Moore and photographer Michael Henninger traveled to India for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette to write about efforts to scale up clean sources of power.
At Philips Lighting in India, Priya Mishra is an engineer pushing for efficiency in a country rapidly consuming resources. Philips markets light emitting diode, or LED, lighting for homes, businesses and city streets. LED technology uses far less energy to produce the same amount of light, extending the life of the bulb, saving money on power bills and lessening dependence on the electric grid. Image by Michael Henninger. India, 2016.
October 14, 2016
Daniel Moore, Michael Henninger
How India is emerging as a proving ground for clean power as the country pledges to electrify rural areas.
powered electricity to the village. The village in rural northwestern India uses kerosene and firewood for energy. Image by Michael Henninger. India, 2016.
October 13, 2016 / Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
Daniel Moore, Michael Henninger
With one in four people without power, India is a proving ground for clean energy. Researchers in Pittsburgh and India are hoping their technology can work—and make money—anywhere in the world.
Peer counseling at clinic for persons with spinal cord injuries
October 12, 2016 / Boston University News Service
Kate Petcosky-Kulkarni
In India, disability is both a consequence and a cause of abject poverty.
Streetscape in Shivaji Nagar
October 11, 2016 / Untold Stories
Kate Petcosky-Kulkarni
Kate Petcosky-Kulkarni's photo essay explores the daily struggle of accessibility in India's largest city.
For persons with physical or sensory disabilities in India, accessibility in public spaces, education, and transportation is a daily challenge
October 11, 2016
Kate Petcosky-Kulkarni
In India, persons with disabilities are largely invisible due to lack of accessibility or acceptability in public spaces. They can also be deliberately unseen as people avert their eyes.

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