Launched May 5, 2016 Laura Flanders
It is being marked as the turning point for Irish freedom, but as they celebrate the centenary of the 1916 Easter Rising the Irish are far from free from the demands of global finance.
Launched May 5, 2016 Robin Shulman
Most countries fostering an influx of Syrian refugees are seeing a backlash. Canada is riding a wave of enthusiasm, as people feel empowered to help Syrians in what has become a popular movement.
Launched May 3, 2016 Tina Rosenberg
Canada helps homeless alcoholics—by giving them free booze.
Launched April 25, 2016 Michael Holtz, Ann Hermes
Brick making across India and Nepal has long relied on bonded and child labor. What will it take to clean up an industry so rife with abuse?
Launched April 25, 2016 Jeremy Rellosa, Nicole Walsh
The Pulitzer Center and The College of William & Mary continue their unique initiative to provide deeper global learning and storytelling experiences for students.
Launched April 24, 2016 Jane Qiu
The legacy of the 2015 Gorkha earthquake in Nepal could last for decades. Scientists begin to understand why the badly shaken landscape is prone to landslides, especially during monsoons.
Launched April 19, 2016 George Butler, Joseph Schottenfeld
An intimate profile of labor migrants making their way to Russia by train and bracing for—sometimes looking forward to—work and life in Moscow.
Launched April 11, 2016 Ben Taub
A secretive team of war crimes investigators smuggled hundreds of thousands of documents out of abandoned government buildings in Syria. Then they built a case against Assad. Will a court take it?
Launched April 8, 2016 Zach Fannin, Nick Schifrin
A rare, detailed look at one of the world’s most important battles against terrorism. PBS NewsHour goes on the front lines as Al Shabaab tries to terrorize and recruit inside of Kenya.
Launched April 4, 2016 Kit R. Roane
Cold War scientists once worried that a nuclear war could plunge the world into a deadly ice age. But why, three decades later, does Nuclear Winter still resonate?
Launched April 3, 2016 Carrie Ching
The Panama Papers is an investigation that reveals how the world's rich and powerful hide assets and skirt rules by setting up front companies in far-flung jurisdictions.
Launched March 30, 2016 Emily Baumgaertner
Ebola survivors could be carrying live Ebola virus in their eyes. Many of them are going blind, but in fear of the epidemic's resurgence, hardly anyone is doing anything about it.
Launched March 28, 2016 Rebecca Sananes
Cuban sanitariums are the government quarantine facilities for HIV positive people—critics called them prisons; supporters say they controlled the epidemic. Former residents say "it's complicated."
Launched March 23, 2016 Mark Johnson, Mark Hoffman
One of the under-reported stories of Syria's Civil War is the deliberate targeting of hospitals by bombers, and the efforts of Syrian-American doctors to help their devastated homeland.
Launched March 20, 2016 Kayli Plotner
More than 20 years after the end of its civil war, El Salvador remains plagued by violence and poverty. Kayli Plotner reports on what has happened to the country's children.
Launched March 18, 2016 Anna Spoerre
Obtaining a good education is especially difficult for children raised in rural Peru. Those who leave their families behind for better schooling in cities often face difficulties living on their own.
Launched March 17, 2016 Christopher de Bellaigue
French authorities are countering Islamic radicalism in prisons with a ground-breaking new program.
Launched March 10, 2016 Jillian Keenan
Poverty and unemployment have driven some youth in southern Niger to form violent gangs known as palais—attractive recruitment targets for Boko Haram. But one man is fighting back.
Gunathilike was sent to the Hendala Leprosy Hospital in 1946. He plays the mouth organ in the hospital band. Image by Ross Velton. Sri Lanka, 2015.
Launched March 6, 2016 Ross Velton
As plans are being made to turn Sri Lanka’s oldest leprosy hospital into a museum or a geriatric home, the few remaining patients are a living history of the stigma of the disease.
Launched March 1, 2016 Michael Peel, Tom Burgis
A race has begun for one of the world's most precious resources—land. Investors are pouring in billions. They promise progress, but land grabs can upend livelihoods and stir bitter conflict.
Launched February 16, 2016 Oren Rudavsky
On college campuses and in religious institutions across the country, there is renewed focus on Israel, anti-semitism and the BDS (Boycott, Divestment, Sanctions) movement.
Launched February 16, 2016 Meredith Stutz, Michael Bodley
What was once a land of the faithful is now a country seen as by many as celebrating modernization rather than the Messiah.
Launched February 10, 2016 Rhitu Chatterjee
Brazil’s school feeding program feeds 45 million children. Besides fighting hunger, it is also changing kids’ understanding of food and nutrition, while supporting millions of local farmers.
Launched February 9, 2016 Carina Storrs
Vaccines for rotavirus, cholera and other diseases result in relatively weak immunity among children in Asia and Africa. Can treating pervasive, chronic gut disease boost vaccine performance?

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