On NPR's The Takeaway, John Hockenberry talks to Retro Report producer Kit Roane about "Population Bomb."
The indigenous tribes emerging from Peru's jungles fear for their lands and livelihoods. Without government protection, they may not be able to survive.
Peru's indigenous tribes depend on dwindling resources in disappearing forests. As they increasingly emerge from the jungle, these hunter gatherers face unfamiliar pathogens, people, and laws.
Millions of Filipino children feel the absence of their migrant worker parents. In the past, the majority of Filipino migrant workers were men, but now most are women.
Seven sisters work as caretakers for children in Dubai so that they can send money to their own families back in the Philippines.
For many in Ireland, inadequate education in school left them without the ability to speak their own language. What's left is a longing for their culture and a sense of guilt.
Pulitzer Center student fellow Anna Hoffman from Kent State University discusses efforts to keep the Irish language alive.
When Zoroastrian priest Khushroo Madon stirred controversy in his Mumbai community by performing interfaith marriages, his son became chief priest. Now the son must find a suitable bride.
Irish speakers are earnestly holding on to a cultural treasure. In a nation where it is recognized as the national language but rarely treated as such, the Irish language is fighting to stay alive.
A small community of Irish citizens is now responsible for an entire nation's cultural revival.
Veering from the intrusive plans of politicians and developers, many residents of Dharavi want to take back the word “slum” and redevelop their neighborhood from within.
Navi Mumbai was supposed to be a fully functioning satellite city, but in practice it’s more a haphazard bedroom community.
"We will illuminate dark places and, with a deep sense of responsibility, interpret these troubled times."
JOSEPH PULITZER III (1913-1993)