April 21, 2014 / The Nation by Aaron Ross, Rijasolo

Dishonest employment agencies are only part of the problem. Cutting international aid to corrupt or incompetent governments only makes things worse.

April 21, 2014 / Untold Stories by Boryana Katsarova

Photojournalist Boryana Katsarova documented the events leading up to Crimea's secession from Ukraine.

April 18, 2014 / The New Republic by Tomaso Clavarino

In Rwanda, tens of thousands of amputees serve as living reminders of the 1994 genocide.

April 15, 2014 / The Atlantic by Dimiter Kenarov, Boryana Katsarova

Guliver’s Travels: Preserving history in Putin’s Crimea. One man's quest to honor the once-mighty Muslim Tatar state.

April 14, 2014 / Untold Stories by Daniella Zalcman

An interview with Pepe Julian Onziema, one of the leading LGBT rights activists in Uganda working to fight the recently passed Anti-Homosexuality Act.

April 11, 2014 / Untold Stories by Jim Burress

Through first-person accounts and photographs, reporter Jim Burress presents an audio slideshow of Liberia's efforts to build a mental health infrastructure.

April 9, 2014 / Corriere Della Sera by Tomaso Clavarino

Although the Rwanda genocide is long over, the scars remain.

April 7, 2014 / Untold Stories by Dimiter Kenarov, Boryana Katsarova

Crimea's Russian population has voted to separate from Ukraine. Photojournalist Boryana Katsarova documents the turbulent times.

April 2, 2014 / Untold Stories by Anup Kaphle

Lack of opportunities at home has led thousands of young Nepalis to leave the country for low-skill jobs in the wealthy countries of the Persian Gulf.

April 1, 2014 / SportWeek by Tomaso Clavarino

Competitive sports helped erase the bloody past between Rwanda's Hutu and Tutsi.

April 1, 2014 / Untold Stories by Stuart Reid, Kenny Katombe

For decades, the Banyamulenge people of eastern Congo have found themselves foreigners in their own country. In January 2014, they met with Russ Feingold, the U.S. special envoy to the region.

March 31, 2014 / Foreign Policy by Jeffrey E. Stern

What Afghanistan's election monitors pack for the most pivotal—and dangerous—political contest since 2001.