A Donald Trump piñata in the center of Mexico City. Many Mexicans are deeply fearful of Trump's enacting his campaign promises to cancel or alter NAFTA, restrict remittances sent to Mexico from the United States, deport millions of undocumented immigrants living in the U.S., and build a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border. Image by Nick Schifrin. Mexico, 2016.
Launched November 23, 2016 Nick Schifrin, Zach Fannin
Donald Trump has targeted Mexico more than any other country, promising to build a wall, deport millions of Mexicans from the U.S., and cancel NAFTA. PBS NewsHour examines how Mexico is responding.
Launched November 18, 2016 Dan Grossman
An unintended planet-wide experiment is underway–leading to warming temperatures and an acidifying ocean.
Launched November 14, 2016 Tomas van Houtryve
As 21st century refugees cross Europe with their smartphones, they've left behind a trail of digital breadcrumbs documenting their exile.
Ariel view of Mexico City and the World Trade Center Mexico City. Image by Isabel Izek. Mexico, 2016.
Launched November 14, 2016 Isabel Izek
Mexico is considered the most advanced of the developing countries. Yet access to medical technology is reserved for those who can pay for private hospital care, excluding many of the most needy.
Scientists take measurements on the surface of the Greenland ice sheet. Image by Eli Kintisch. Greenland, 2016.
Launched November 10, 2016 Eli Kintisch
A journey to the Arctic realm of Greenland to explore its future and mysterious past.
Image by Mehdi Hassan Khan.
Launched November 1, 2016 Shakeeb Asrar, Urooj Kamran Azmi
To counter terrorism, the Pakistani government has started executing all those convicted of terrorism. But they have overlooked whether those convicted received a fair trial or not.
Early morning view of a primary growth forest in East Kalimantan, Borneo. Image by Kent Wagner. Indonesia, 2016.
Launched November 1, 2016 Kent Wagner
Borneo's ecological devastation involves logging, mining, palm oil cultivation, habitat loss, and climate change. This project examines these challenges through the eyes of Borneo’s indigenous people.
Israeli private security guards chat with Israel Defence Force (IDF) soldiers behind the bars at Qalandia checkpoint. Image by Matt Kennard. West Bank, 2016.
Launched October 27, 2016 Matt Kennard, Claire Provost
A massive army has been built up around the world, not to fight traditional wars, but to protect corporate assets around the world.
Kim Il-sung Square, against a backdrop of the Taedong river and the Juche Tower on the other side.  Image by Laya Maheshwari. North Korea, 2016.
Launched October 25, 2016 Laya Maheshwari
Going to the cinema. Playing in a water park. Shopping at a supermarket. These are leisure activities mundane in many societies, but do people in Pyongyang experience them in the same way?
A technician records data on seeds germinated in a lab at ICARDA's facility in Lebanon. Image by Jacob Russell. Lebanon, 2016.
Launched October 19, 2016 Jennifer Duggan, Jacob Russell
A research center is rebuilding their seed collection in Lebanon after fleeing Aleppo in Syria. Their collection is of vital importance for global food security in a changing climate.
At Philips Lighting in India, Priya Mishra is an engineer pushing for efficiency in a country rapidly consuming resources. Philips markets light emitting diode, or LED, lighting for homes, businesses and city streets. LED technology uses far less energy to produce the same amount of light, extending the life of the bulb, saving money on power bills and lessening dependence on the electric grid. Image by Michael Henninger. India, 2016.
Launched October 14, 2016 Daniel Moore, Michael Henninger
How India is emerging as a proving ground for clean power as the country pledges to electrify rural areas.
Image by Mark Olalde. South Africa, 2016.
Launched October 13, 2016 Mark Olalde
More than 6,000 abandoned mines pierce South African soil, and the nation is now left to deal with the environmental and social rehabilitation from what was once its most important industry.
Marcus Sapere practices Reiki massage on a client in his office in Alameda, California. Reiki is based on the idea that sickness is caused by the changes in energy and that a therapist can manipulate that energy with his hands and mind. Image by Erika Larsen.
Launched October 13, 2016 Erik Vance
Inside our heads is an ancient power. A tool of miracle-workers, charlatans, witch doctors, hypnotists and physicians alike. It's a basic part of who we are. It's the hidden power of suggestibility.
Launched October 11, 2016 Rachel Nuwer
Demand for animals vastly outstrips availability. What are the forces driving the current poaching crisis, what we stand to lose if species fall, and what is being done to stop the killing?
For persons with physical or sensory disabilities in India, accessibility in public spaces, education, and transportation is a daily challenge
Launched October 11, 2016 Kate Petcosky-Kulkarni
In India, persons with disabilities are largely invisible due to lack of accessibility or acceptability in public spaces. They can also be deliberately unseen as people avert their eyes.
A prisoner at the Evarisio se Moraes Prison Complex in Rio de Janiero
Launched October 11, 2016 Kate Toporski
What happens when you send 20 University of Michigan students into Brazilian prisons to facilitate theater workshops? Join the Prison Creative Arts Project as they travel to Rio de Janiero, Brazil.
A mother in southern Ethiopia (right) underwent female genital mutilation as a young woman
Launched October 7, 2016 Amy Yee
Female genital mutilation affects 200 million girls and women worldwide. But in Ethiopia, Bogaletch Gebre's nonprofit has reduced FGM in one region from 97 percent to 3 percent by working within communities.
Fallujah city. Iraq, 2016. Image by Jane Ferguson.
Launched October 5, 2016 Jane Ferguson
At a critical time in Iraq’s history, Jane Ferguson examines the military forces involved in the battle for Mosul, the role of Iran-based militias and the status of Fallujah post-ISIS.
Cassava roots dry on the roof of a house on the outskirts of Kahemba. Image by Neil Brandvold. DRC, 2016.
Launched October 5, 2016 Neil Brandvold
Konzo, a disease associated with irreversible paralysis It is caused by improperly processed or hastily prepared cassava, which can retain cyanide.
Launched October 3, 2016
NewsArts: a Pulitzer Center initiative that explores the intersections between journalism and art through public events, art exhibitions, and educational outreach.
Launched September 30, 2016 Ako Salemi
A look at how climate change impacts Iran.
Ceremonial dress
Launched September 27, 2016 Dillon DeWitt
For individuals and families living in the remote First Nations reserve of St. Theresa Point, life teeters between traditional expectations and encroaching Western influences, producing a lifelong tension.
Launched September 23, 2016 Laura Kasinof
Some 1.1 million migrants came to seek asylum in Germany’s borders in 2015 and more are on their way. What's life like for refugees after they arrive?
Leaders of Nzotheka Support Group for young people living with HIV in Lilongwe
Launched September 21, 2016 Jennifer Stephens
As the world sprints to end AIDS, adolescents and young people suffer from HIV in the shadows with girls and young women bearing the brunt in Malawi.

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