December 14, 2012 / Untold Stories by Samantha Thornton

Life in South Africa's townships poses challenges for all residents, especially the physically disabled. Richard Nzwana is blind, but that doesn't stop him from skydiving.

November 10, 2011 / Link TV by Dawn Sinclair Shapiro

Premiering on Link TV, "The Edge of Joy" follows the lives of Nigerian caregivers working on the front lines of maternal care.

November 1, 2011 / GlobalPost by Hanna Ingber

In Nepal, activist groups are working with the government to keep young women in school by helping them avoid early marriage.

October 31, 2011 / GlobalPost by Hanna Ingber

Child marriages are common in Nepal, particularly among the poor. But the practice carries with it devastating consequences for young girls’ health and well-being.

April 28, 2011 / PBS NewsHour by Dawn Sinclair Shapiro

In "Edge of Joy," filmmaker Dawn Shapiro goes inside a busy maternity ward in Nigeria, where maternal deaths are among the world's highest.

September 26, 2010 / Population Connection by Hanna Ingber

Women and rural families' attitudes toward family planning are slowly changing in India, and public health experts in Assam say they are seeing an increase in the use of contraceptives.

August 4, 2010 / Good by Hanna Ingber

Boat clinics in India provide family planning services, immunizations, antenatal care to pregnant women and basic healthcare to socially and geographically isolated villages along the Brahmaptra Ri

July 20, 2010 / Outer Voices by Dawn Sinclair Shapiro

Families in Kano, Nigeria struggle to procure blood for mothers suffering from obstetric hemorrhage during delivery. A new blood bank next to the hospital offers hope.

July 20, 2010 / Outer Voices by Hanna Ingber

The mighty Brahmaputra River separates thousands from adequate healthcare facilities in Assam, India.

July 20, 2010 / Outer Voices by Hanna Ingber

Assam has the highest maternal mortality rates in India.

July 19, 2010 / MediaGlobal by Nathalie Applewhite

Over 36,000 women in Nigeria die each year due to post-delivery complications.

July 7, 2010 / AOL News by Samuel Loewenberg

Tuberculosis, one of the world's deadliest diseases, has long been forgotten by most Americans, but it is re-emerging in a new, virulent form around the world.