by Renaud Brothers
Journalists Brent and Craig Renaud take viewers behind the scenes of their reporting for the NY Times on the migrant crackdown in Mexico.
Human Rights, Regional/border disputes
Three boys in the Ponkrom village, dressed in their tattered uniforms, are shoeless. Image by Olivia Conti. Ghana, 2015.
by Olivia Conti
What happens when we're told to "walk a mile in his shoes" but the child has no shoes? In Ghana this is an everyday reality making harmful diseases more prevalent.
by Reese Erlich
From Tehran's famous Bazaar to Friday Prayers, Iranians give their opinions on the nuclear deal.
Defense, militarization and security, U.S. Foreign Policy Since WWII, Modern Day Conflicts
by Alice Su
Why do young people from Jordan and Tunisia decide to join militant groups in Syria? Are they driven by ideological, economic, or other factors? How are governments trying to stop them?
Regional/border disputes
by Matthew Niederhauser, John Fitzgerald
In many ways this century already belongs to the city. By 2050, it is anticipated that an additional 2.7 billion people will live in metropolitan regions.
Asia, Economics
by Noah Friedman-Rudovsky, Sara Shahriari
Noah Friedman-Rudovsky and Sara Shahriari talk about their reporting project, "Critical State: Violence Against Women and Impunity in Bolivia."
Gender issues, Human Rights
by Justin Catanoso
Pope Francis encounters the limits of his moral authority in Latin America, where his encyclical on climate change and environmental protection is met with scorn from those who need to be influenced.
Climate change, Religion and religious tolerance
by Gaiutra Bahadur
Gaiutra Bahadur presents an overlooked chapter in the Cold War's annals, one story of U.S. interventions and the racial strife and dictatorships they fostered across the globe.
Human Rights
Children wearing the uniform of Communist youth are prepared to salute “Votó!” (“He voted!”), as a woman places her ballot in Cuba’s Elecciones Parciales (Partial Elections). The vote was to elect delegates to the Municipal Assemblies of People’s Power, the country’s unicameral parliament, on April 19, in Havana. The delegates function as district representatives for a two-and-a-half-year term. Image by Yana Paskova. Cuba, 2015.
by Yana Paskova
Cuban communism is in flux. Citizens own businesses and property; some are even allowed to protest. Yet reminders of the regime are a constant presence.
Defense, militarization and security, Economics
by Nell Freudenberger
Nell Freudenberger reports from Mumbai about the dwindling population of the Parsis in India.
by Daniella Zalcman
Photojournalist Daniella Zalcman discusses her work looking at the public health legacy of Canada's Indian Residential School system.
by Mathilde Dratwa
Mathilde Dratwa discusses what attracted her to Rhitu Chatterjee’s reporting on India’s school lunch program and describes the challenges of honoring nuanced reporting in short animations.
Asia, Food security, Gender issues
by Tim McGirk
Veteran journalist Tim McGirk explains how an ill-considered CIA plan to catch Osama bin Laden in Pakistan led to a polio outbreak that spread beyond borders.
Health, Human Rights, Modern Day Conflicts
by Eleanor Bell, Will Fitzgibbon
Journalists Eleanor Bell and Will Fitzgibbon discuss the process behind "Fatal Extraction," the ICIJ investigation about Australian mining companies in Africa.
Africa, Economics
by Amanda Ottaway, caverbook
This flexible curriculum allows any educator to use the rich concepts and resources in the "Everyday Africa" project both in and out of the classroom.
by Tim Johnson, Brittany Peterson
McClatchy journalists and Pulitzer Center grantees Brittany Peterson and Tim Johnson interview Nicaraguans about the proposed canal that threatens to split the country in two.
by Beth Gardiner
Beth Gardiner discusses her reporting from Poland, a country with among the worst coal-driven health problems in Europe.
Energy, Europe, Health
by Tim Johnson, Brittany Peterson
Colossal. Mammoth. Pharaonic. Those are the words that describe the Chinese-backed proposal to build a 170-mile interoceanic canal across Nicaragua. But can it be built, and, if so, at what cost?
by Heather Pringle
Pulitzer Center grantees Heather Pringle and Andrew Lawler traveled to the Amazon to report on isolated indigenous peoples' recent emergence from the forests.
Globalization, Regional/border disputes
by Daniella Zalcman
For at-risk LGBT asylum seekers from former British protectorates, the UK is an ideal and obvious destination. But what happens when the British government won't allow them to stay?
Gender issues, Human Rights, LGBT issues