This Easter, it seems all schoolchildren in Ireland were asked to write their own proclamation. Every town appears to be discovering the unique part it played in the Rising, or making one up.
As Constance Markievicz put it in an essay in 1909: "Patriotism and nationalism and all great things are made up of much that is obvious and much that in the beginning is small."
A century after the 1916 Easter Rising, Ireland marks a defining moment in its history with an armed rebellion against imperial rule.
A new generation in Ireland comes of age.
Created in 1959 to lure foreign investors with tax breaks, the Shannon Free Zone proved revolutionary across the world.
As Ireland becomes more secular, the Catholic Church's word, once law, is vying for a sustainable place in the heart of the Emerald Isle.
Ireland was once called, "the most Catholic country in the world." While that might not be true anymore due to a drastic decline in Mass attendance, Irish church leaders aren't giving up.
Irish is the official language of Ireland, but its use is in rapid decline, and UNESCO lists it as an endangered language. A community of Irish speakers scrambles to revive their cultural treasure.
For many in Ireland, inadequate education in school left them without the ability to speak their own language. What's left is a longing for their culture and a sense of guilt.
Pulitzer Center student fellow Anna Hoffman from Kent State University discusses efforts to keep the Irish language alive.
Irish speakers are earnestly holding on to a cultural treasure. In a nation where it is recognized as the national language but rarely treated as such, the Irish language is fighting to stay alive.
It is being marked as the turning point for Irish freedom, but as they celebrate the centenary of the 1916 Easter Rising the Irish are far from free from the demands of global finance.
What was once a land of the faithful is now a country seen as by many as celebrating modernization rather than the Messiah.
A small community of Irish citizens is now responsible for an entire nation's cultural revival.
The first time she visited Northern Ireland, Laura Flanders, who grew up in London, was just 22 years old. Thirty years later, she returns to report on how the country may have changed.
Claire Provost and Matt Kennard discuss their six-month exploration of the transfer of territory around the globe from the state to corporations for the past six months.
Pulitzer Center Student Fellows are chosen as three regional winners and one finalist for the Society of Professional Journalists Mark of Excellence Awards.
This week's news bite lesson explores the challenges facing Ireland in the face of the 100-year anniversary of Easter Rising, a rebellion that planted seeds for Ireland's ultimate division into the primarily Catholic Republic of Ireland in the south and primarily Protestant Northern Ireland, which remains part of the United Kingdom.
Ireland's next generation continues the fight for sovereignty.
2016 fellows report on a range of complex issues from around the world—from global health and perceptions of identity to environmental degradation and innovation.
The Pulitzer Center partners with Thompson Reuters to support hostile-environment training for up to 14 freelance journalists. Training takes place Nov. 22-27 in Belfast; application deadline Oct. 15.
Students journey across the globe to report on issues that matter—from migration to global health and indigenous land rights.
Richard Mosse's Infra series continued with The Enclave at this year's 55th Venice Bienniale.
Nearly two dozen Campus Consortium student fellows undertake reporting around the globe in 2013.
This is a painting lesson that combines Pablo Picasso's famous 1937 Guernica with current day issues presented from The Pulitzer Center.
This is a painting lesson that combines Pablo Picasso's famous 1937 "Guernica" with current day issues presented by the Pulitzer Center.
Students read an article, watch a film, and ultimately engage in a discussion comparing financial challenges facing Irish communities to financial challenges facing their own communities.
This is a painting lesson that combines Pablo Picasso's famous 1937 Guernica with current day issues presented by the Pulitzer Center.
This lesson plan outlines a project that allows students the opportunity to connect with a contemporary crisis somewhere in the world.
This lesson will help students apply knowledge of language to understand how it functions in different cultures and contexts.
Various standards-aligned lessons to support student learning around the importance of language diversity.