November 11, 2014 / PRI's The World by Ari Daniel

Karen and her family once lived a happy life in Syria. But when the civil war arrived, they fled to Lebanon with little more than a few suitcases, and their two-week stay has now lasted two years.

November 9, 2014 / The New Yorker by Jenna Krajeski

A fragile peace between Turkey and its Kurdish population is being tested by the ongoing conflict in Kobani, which is fueling Kurdish national mobilizations.

November 3, 2014 / The New York Review of Books by Richard Bernstein

Is Thailand, a reliable US ally known for its stability, heading into extraordinary political crisis?

October 30, 2014 / Business Insider by Jeremy Relph, Dominic Bracco II

"In an effort to understand what life is like in the world's murder capital, we spent two weeks in San Pedro Sula. We found a city in crisis, but also a place steeped in hope...."

October 24, 2014 / Untold Stories by James Harkin

Propaganda images of children at ISIS facilities and children in ISIS dawah (outreach) projects in ISIS-controlled areas of Syria and Iraq.

October 22, 2014 / Foreign Policy by Meghan Dhaliwal

This is what dismantling 10 years of war in Afghanistan looks like.

October 22, 2014 / Foreign Policy by Meg Jones

Thirteen years after Wisconsin’s 829th Engineer Co. deployed to build Afghanistan’s war infrastructure, they’re back to tear it apart and take it home.

October 21, 2014 / Harper's by James Harkin

How did a terror organization considered too bloody for Al Qaeda morph into something like a government with its own territory—and with troops at the border of a NATO member state?

October 16, 2014 / Huffington Post by Daniella Zalcman

Huffington Post's James Nichols interviews Daniella Zalcman about the role of religious leaders in Uganda's contentious LGBT debate.

October 16, 2014 / CNN by Daniella Zalcman

CNN Daisy Carrington spoke with Daniella Zalcman about her work engaging Uganda's religious leaders on sexual identity, anti-gay legislation, and their responsibilities as pastors, priests, and imams...

October 15, 2014 / Time by Misha Friedman

Yegor Guskov and Bogdan Zinchenko, who owned a gay bar in Sevastopol, feared for their business — and their family.

October 9, 2014 / Untold Stories by Joshua Hammer

A year and a half ago, the world watched crowds cheer as French soldiers liberated Timbuktu and Gao. But the real war was unfolding hundreds of miles away: in a desolate valley called the Ametettaï.

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