April 18, 2014 / WIOX by Allyn Gaestel

From traffic jams to emergency rooms, Pulitzer Center grantee Allyn Gaestel discusses her reporting in Nigeria on the Writer's Voice with Anne Hersh, a weekly program on WIOX radio in New York.

April 11, 2014 / Foreign Policy by Tom Hundley

Why the surprising Philippine Supreme Court ruling on reproductive health rights is a big win for women — and a blow to the Catholic Church.

April 3, 2014 / PRI's The World by Beenish Ahmed

The closing of one girls' school has kept a whole generation of girls in a rural Pakistani village from getting the education their sisters and mothers got.

April 2, 2014 / Untold Stories by Allyn Gaestel, Allison Shelley

Only 10 percent of married women in Nigeria use contraception, and almost a third face unwanted pregnancy.

April 1, 2014 / truthAtlas by Kem Knapp Sawyer, Jon Sawyer

Street kids are used to living from lie to lie—often penniless, some are orphans and others shunned as witches. In Kinshasa many seek refuge at ORPER where every child is considered "a jewel."

March 28, 2014 / The Atlantic by Jeffrey E. Stern

What does an airport say about a country? More than you might think.

March 26, 2014 / truthAtlas by Kem Knapp Sawyer, Jon Sawyer

At StandProud, a center for youth with physical disabilities, a 15-year old with polio learns to walk. Others play soccer for the first time.

March 20, 2014 / Untold Stories by Varsha Ramakrishnan

Three victims of dowry violence in India speak out about the years of torment they endured and a practice that cuts across all socio-economic classes.

March 11, 2014 / Untold Stories by Allyn Gaestel

In Nigeria's messy underground market, a new abortion pill is changing how women access abortions.

February 27, 2014 / Untold Stories by Roger Thurow

Diego Sarat didn't know what a goat was when his wife signed up for a new nutrition program in Guatemala. He soon discovered it would be a turning point in the health of his children.

February 24, 2014 / Untold Stories by Kerstin Egenhofer

In Malawi, students drop out in droves because they can't afford the cost of staying in school. Giving money directly to the poorest students could be one way to keep them in the classroom.

February 21, 2014 / Untold Stories by Brandice Camara

Poverty and politics are two of the biggest challenges impacting the health of women and children in Guinea.

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