Support Responsible Journalism and Engagement with all People on Global Issues

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A man herds his livestock across a suspended bridge over the Koka River in the village of Barah Chhetra. Image by Steve Matzker. Nepal, 2013.

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Patients wait for a consultation at the Phom Ngac Thach hospital. This is the largest TB and lung disease hospital in all of southern Vietnam. Image by David Rochkind. Vietnam, 2014.

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The remains of workers in the morgue of an NGO in Kamagasaki. Image by Shiho Fukada. Japan, 2009.

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Protesters angry over allegations of voter fraud burn tires, blocking the highway, before setting fire to the mayor’s office in Palin, Guatemala. Image by Carlos Javier Ortiz. Guatemala, 2008.

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Women mourn the reburial of Kurds who were killed during Anfal and buried in mass graves. Image by Sebastian Meyer. Iraq, 2014.

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With more patients than hospital beds, some patients sleep and are treated in the corridors. Image by Misha Friedman. Russia, 2011.

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Attendees listen during a "Holy Ghost Service," a monthly prayer gathering hosted by the Redeemed Christian Church of God at their sprawling Redemption Camp campus on the outskirts of Lagos. The auditorium can accommodate a million worshipers. Image by Allison Shelley. Nigeria, 2013.

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Tadi, a Bajau fisherman, spears an octopus in the south Sulawesi region of Indonesia. Hundreds of millions of people, including Northwest oyster growers, gather marine life threatened by changing seas. But Tadi’s village depends so thoroughly on troubled coral reefs that climate change and shifting sea chemistry eventually could make it challenging to find food. Image by Steve Ringman. Indonesia, 2013.

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Clear cutting Borneo's rainforest for conversion to oil palm plantations seen from the air. Between 1990 and 2005 the area of oil palm plantations in Malaysia more than doubled to 3.6 million hectares while Malaysia correspondingly lost roughly 1.5 million hectares of forest. Image by James Whitlow Delano. Marudi, Sarawak, Malaysia, 2011.

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Children playing in a camp for the internally displaced, in the aftermath of the earthquake. Image by Andre Lambertson. Haiti, 2011.

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Boys line up for morning exercises outside a secondary school in Sana'a, Yemen's capital. About half the population of Yemen is under the age of 15, according to the UN Development Program. Image by Paul Stephens. Yemen, 2009.

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Russian army officers pose in front of a launch vehicle that once transported a Topol M intercontinental ballistic missile. The launcher is now at display at the Russian Defense Ministry's brand-new "Patriot Park." Image by Rachel Oswald. Russia, 2015.

Give to the Pulitzer Center now and make an immediate difference in our ability to support courageous journalists publishing under-reported, globally significant stories and engage a new generation of youth and young adults as informed and active news consumers.

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Our 2006-2016 Stats:
• Supported over 700 global reporting projects from over 150 countries
• Placed over 3,300 stories in over 550+ news outlets
• Won nearly 150 reporting and journalism awards for our international reporting projects
• Expanded the audience for international reporting, through an estimated 3,000 educational and outreach events reaching more than 163,000 people

Your gift buys:
$100 supports the cost of a Skype session for a journalist sharing their international reporting and insights about their projects with high school students.
$250 sponsors a Talks@Pulitzer presentation and discussion of a grantee’s Pulitzer-supported international reporting project.
$500 covers a journalist’s honorarium for a full-day visit to secondary school or college classrooms to share and discuss an international reporting project.
$5,000 covers the average cost of creating a new Pulitzer Issues Gateway, an interactive collection of international reporting projects on a specific issue.
$10,000 covers the average cost of a Pulitzer Center international reporting grant, which supports a journalist in the field reporting an important international story.
$15,000 brings our global engagement programs (including journalist visits and student fellowships) to a college campus and supports our efforts to diversify our Campus Consortium to include both community colleges and historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs).

Support the Pulitzer Center's international reporting and youth-focused global engagement

Support the Persephone Miel Fellowship Fund

MORE WAYS TO GIVE

Monetary Donations
Every dollar makes a difference! Your secure online donation today will help to support independent reporters covering under-reported international stories; ensure that big global stories get published/broadcast in leading media outlets, and inspire a new generation of journalists and informed news consumers.

Recurring Donations
A small monthly gift adds up and provides reliable support for our global reporting initiatives and youth-focused education projects. You can enroll in automatic credit card donations every month, quarter, or year and sustain our quality journalism and education programs. Click here to specify your donation frequency.

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Make a donation in honor of, or in memory of, a special friend or family member, and we will notify them of your gift in their honor. Click here to give online and specify who you are honoring. Weddings, birthdays, bar/bat mitzvahs, graduations, and other important milestones are a wonderful time to support international reporting and youth-focused journalism and engagement that surfaces important issues and informs a diverse range of news consumers.

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Include the Pulitzer Center in your will or living trust to create a lasting legacy of quality international reporting and engaged news consumers and ensure that the Pulitzer Center has the ability to innovatively support journalists in the field and disseminate important international stories in leading media outlets.

Mailing a Gift
Please mail monetary donations to Joan Woods, Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, 1779 Massachusetts Avenue, Suite 615, Washington, DC 20036-2109. Click here for a printable mail in form.

For More Information
If you have any questions about making a gift, please contact Joan Woods at (202) 969-8259 or jwoods@pulitzercenter.org.

Your contributions to the Pulitzer Center are tax-deductible to the fullest extent of the law. The Pulitzer Center is recognized as a tax-exempt organization under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code.

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