Pulitzer Center grantee up for international journalism award for his reporting on Sudanese refugees.
What does it mean to be a Ukrainian? Journalist Sarah Topol spent five weeks in Ukraine looking for an answer.
How scientists hope to tap Ebola survivors to eliminate the deadly disease threat once and for all.
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 has softened its protocol regarding families' private payments to hostage takers. Might the policy actually change terrorist behavior?
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.
Ukraine's struggle to build a national identity dates back to the Cold-War. Facing more recent territorial struggles over the Crimea, how will the country's citizens choose to define themselves?
To honor this year's World Refugee Day, we look at the state of refugees around the world, Pulitzer's work to cover their stories, and what the future may look like for 59.5 million displaced persons...
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.
Iran's nuclear negotiations have kept world leaders on edge. Reese Erlich examines what motivates Iran's nuclear policy, and how the U.S. should respond.
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?
"We will illuminate dark places and, with a deep sense of responsibility, interpret these troubled times."
JOSEPH PULITZER III (1913-1993)