Despite a nearly 150-year history of national parks and wilderness preservation, the topic of wilderness remains deeply divisive.
Bleak images from what is left of the Drakes Bay Oyster Company, a year after its operations closed.
San Francisco locals describe the experience of eating oysters.
Recent debates over academic freedom are threatening Confucius Institutes’ relationships with their U.S. universities.
We All We Got, a short documentary by photographer Carlos Javier Ortiz, shows the layers of violence, mourning, resilience and celebration in the lives of young people in Chicago.
Affordable drones are giving us a new—perhaps temporary—vantage on the world.
Fully embeddable visualization considers past, present and future of one of the world's most deadly infectious diseases.
Corporate tax strategies aren't easy to visualize or simple to explain. Enter Bob, the star of ICIJ's animation..
Bhutanese refugees stuck in refugee camps in Nepal long to be re-united with their families in the United States.
The uses of photography in drones: Has the medium itself become weaponized?
The global information network OneWorld highlights the Pulitzer Center as its featured partner beginning Feb. 1. OneWorld is an organization striving to increase global connections by providing access to news articles, videos and radio clips.
Click here to learn more about our collaborative work with OneWorld.
Open Culture, a blog that explores cultural and educational media, recently featured the Pulitzer Center as number seven on its list of 10 "intellectually redeemable" video channels on YouTube. YouTube channels such as BBC Worldwide, UC Berkeley and The Nobel Prize also made Open Culture's list.
Dan Colman, the lead editor of Open Culture and the Director & Associate Dean of Stanford's Continuing Studies Program, posted on Jan. 30:
Carol Guensburg published a large report on nonprofit journalism in the December/January 2008 issue of American Journalism Review. In one of the take-out sections, she featured the Pulitzer Center:
"Funding for Foreign Forays," by Carol Guensburg. American Journalism Review, December/January 2008.
Carol Guensburg interviews Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer about the challenges and promises of heading an organization working to expand foreign affairs coverage in U.S. media.
Editor in Chief Lily Chen interviews Pulitzer Center grant-recipient Loretta Tofani about her "American Imports, Chinese Deaths" series. January 9, 2008, the Washington Observer (Mandarin Chinese), a World Security Institute publication. Lily interviews Loretta Tofani, an American journalist, about her call for people's attention to Chinese workers' benefits and rights.
Note: This article is in Mandarin Chinese.
October has been a good month at the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting: The non-profit grant foundation saw reporters it sent to China and Iraq publish extensive reporting projects that gained attention across the United States. It also won an honourable mention from the Knight-Batten Awards for Innovation in Journalism.
OneWorld highlighted the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting Global Gateway initiative on September 20, 2007 in the Today's News section of its website. The mention reads, "U.S. middle school, high school, and university students are getting to interact with journalists covering underreported issues around the world."
To view this highlight on the OneWorld website, click here to visit Today's News and scroll down to September 20, 2007.
APPLICATION PERIOD CLOSED - Information regarding our summer internship program and application process should be available in early 2008. Check back then for more details.
The Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting seeks an intern for the spring semester, preferably starting January 3, 2008. We are especially interested in web-savvy applicants eager to get the word out about our international reporting projects. The internship pays $1,000 per month.
This video generated over 44,000 hits on YouTube in its first two weeks online. Click here to access the YouTube listing where you can post a video or text response telling us how you define "news."
On January 23rd, the legendary Polish journalist Ryszard Kapuscinski died. The next day The Boston Globe closed its last three foreign bureaus. Kapuscinski was the inspiration to a generation of foreign correspondents, Poland?s only reporter outside its own borders during the Cold War who, since he couldn?t cover everything, had the latitude to report at length what he found interesting. The Globe, like The Baltimore Sun and other smaller-city papers, was forced to reduce its foreign coverage to save editorial jobs closer to home.
...a bright light in this bleak landscape Grant recipients share their thoughts on the Pulitzer Center: