July 18, 2014 / PRI's The World by Rhitu Chatterjee

In India, education and the free school-lunch program help foster an environment of tolerance.

July 18, 2014 / PRI's The World by Rhitu Chatterjee

On July 16, 2013, the death by pesticide of 23 Indian schoolchildren exposed the tragic shortcomings of India's program of free school lunches. No one disputes that the program itself is essential.

July 14, 2014 / Untold Stories by Jennifer Koons

The teacher at the Koranic school described the young woman as “calm and obedient,” ideal marriage material. Samira Abdoulaye, 19, did not return the sentiment.

July 10, 2014 / truthAtlas by Kem Knapp Sawyer

Girls and young women from eastern Congo, where rape has become a weapon of war, take shelter at the Marguerite House where many feel part of a community for the first time.

July 9, 2014 / Rappler by Ana P. Santos

OFW or Overseas Filipino Worker used to refer only to male labor migrants. With more and more women leaving the country to work abroad, OFW now also means Overseas Filipino Women.

July 9, 2014 / MSNBC by Carlos Javier Ortiz

Carlos Javier Ortiz examines the pervasive violence in Guatemala in a new interview and photo essay.

July 6, 2014 / Rappler by Ana P. Santos

A look at the Philippines' migrant history goes back to the 16th century when Filipino men working in the Spanish galleons jumped ship — literally — and settled in foreign lands.

July 6, 2014 / Rappler by Ana P. Santos

Just about every Filipino has a family member who is an OFW—an Overseas Filipino Worker.

July 6, 2014 / Rappler by Ana P. Santos

The Philippines is among the top guest migrant suppliers to over 100 countries around the world. Click on the interactive map and see where in the world are the Filipinos?

June 30, 2014 / The New York Times by Amy Maxmen

Several African countries are preemptively treating children for malaria after trials found the measure drastically lowers deaths. Will on-the-ground results be as promising?

June 23, 2014 / Chicago Council on Global Affairs by Roger Thurow

Before the abductions in Nigeria, there was Aboke, Uganda.

June 17, 2014 / Time by Jason Motlagh

Confined to squalid camps, supposedly for their own "protection," Burma's persecuted Rohingya are slowly succumbing to starvation, despair and disease. Some are calling it a crime against humanity.