Water is fundamental to Bhutan's physical environment, but it is also deeply interwoven with Vajrayana Buddhism, Bhutan's state religion, from the smallest temples to the biggest hydropower projects.
Why do women in Turkey choose to pursue a career in the IT industry? Are girls socialized to choose certain occupations over others?
Five years after the conflict on the eastern front of Ukraine began, how have women defined the war? And, perhaps, has the war created a new landscape for women?
One of a series of interviews with women studying computer science in Turkey: Here Shirin Alrhoob speaks with a student at Istanbul Technical University.
When your assumptions are proven oh-so-wrong.
It's critical to agriculture, but those in the West Bank are regularly living without it.
In Turkey, a woman’s wage is seen as a supplement to their male counterpart’s pay. Thus, their position in the labor market is not seen as problematic by much of society.
How should Turkey's IT industry get girls excited about STEM? In its simplest form, the answer is like a science experiment itself: Give them access and watch what happens.
A day of food in the world's original bread basket.
One of a series of interviews with women studying computer science in Turkey: Here Shirin Alrhoob speaks with a student in Istanbul, who aspires to be a data scientist for Microsoft or Google.
On a reporting trip to the Kingdom of Junipers, getting there is part of the story.
Bhutan is widely known as a carbon-negative country. With forest cover measuring 83 percent, the country is swimming in trees. But how did this commitment form and could climate change threaten its future?
Our student fellows and professional journalists reflect on the importance of being flexible, remaining open to where stories lead, and listening to the people whose stories we tell.