August 20, 2014 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Amid the millions of refugees from Syria flooding into Lebanon and Jordan, one minority group is the most marginalized of all. Palestinians are refugees with literally nowhere to go.
July 22, 2014 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Jordan’s real crisis is not the threat of encroaching extremism, but the grinding weight of hosting victims from the region’s various humanitarian emergencies. How much longer can the Kingdom last?
May 1, 2014 / The Atlantic
Roger Thurow
A globetrotting investigation into the biggest new idea in international development.
April 15, 2014 / The Atlantic
Dimiter Kenarov, Boryana Katsarova
Guliver’s Travels: Preserving history in Putin’s Crimea. One man's quest to honor the once-mighty Muslim Tatar state.
March 28, 2014 / The Atlantic
Jeffrey E. Stern
What does an airport say about a country? More than you might think.
January 23, 2014 / The Atlantic
Esha Chhabra
The country's milestone offers hope for eradicating the disease and promoting other health efforts
November 9, 2013 / The Atlantic
Louie Palu
Louie Palu's photographs expose the bloody drug-related crisis along the U.S.-Mexico border.
September 24, 2013 / The Atlantic
Yochi Dreazen
The U.S. has long seen the Middle East and South Asia as the central battlegrounds in the war against Islamist militants. That's changing: the new face of terror is an African one.
September 1, 2013 / The Atlantic
Jeffrey E. Stern
Dodging potholes, hustlers, and the Taliban—Jeffrey Stern explains how to drive in a country going through a military withdrawal.
July 23, 2013 / The Atlantic
Jeffrey E. Stern
U.S. forces are withdrawing, and the Taliban has stepped up the intensity and frequency of its attacks. But has there been enough progress in Kabul that can't be undone? A view from the rooftops.
July 20, 2013 / The Atlantic
Esha Chhabra
The difference between walking normally and limping with polio for the rest of a life can be less that $1,000. Corrective surgeries at St. Stephen's Hospital are done at a low cost.
July 8, 2013 / The Atlantic
Allyn Gaestel, Allison Shelley
Nepal is one of just a few countries to significantly lower the number of women dying in childbirth. Still, until the status of women in society improves, childbirth will remain perilous.
July 1, 2013 / The Atlantic
Joshua Kucera
In a remote region of Tajikistan, the government used U.S.-trained special forces to aggressively pursue local warlords. The operation backfired — the special forces suffered a humiliating defeat.

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