The Somali pirates that held Michael Scott Moore captive for 977 days seemed not to care that the US does not negotiate with hostage takers. Should the US overhaul its current hostage policy?
The White House will now allow ransom payments by the families of US hostages. PBS NewsHour's Margaret Warner interviews Pulitzer Center grantee Michael Scott Moore, a former Somali hostage.
The constitution prohibits Paul Kagame from running for a third term. But many Rwandans want him to stay.
An art activity organized for Yazidi children displaced by ISIL became a grim reminder of how deeply they — and millions of other children in Iraq and Syria — have been traumatized by war.
Ukraine's official language is Ukrainian, but Russian still dominates newspapers, TV shows, and businesses. Efforts to promote the Ukrainian language raise the question: who is really in charge?
An investigation of Guyana's mixed race population reveals political and cultural nuance in a country often starkly divided between Indians and Africans.
As war rages in Ukraine, what do the country's post-Soviet dueling identities mean for its future?
Ukraine's history of foreign conquest, most recently Russia’s annexation of Crimea in 2014, precludes any clear sense of Ukrainian identity. Could nationalism help mend Ukraine's sectarian violence?
Pulitzer grantee Emily Feldman reports on human smugglers rescuing Yazidi slaves held by ISIS.
Yazidis captured by ISIS seek salvation from smugglers in their community.
LGBTI activist and campaigner Edwin Sesange argues that London Pride organizers should overturn their decision to ban the UK Independence Party (UKIP) group from the June march.
Guyana's May 2015 elections have highlighted divisions between the country's Indian, African, and mixed-race populations. Gaiutra Bahadur sees reason to hope for the future of Guyanese race relations...
"We will illuminate dark places and, with a deep sense of responsibility, interpret these troubled times."
JOSEPH PULITZER III (1913-1993)