More than a billion gallons of waste enter the river every day. Can India’s controversial Prime Minister save it?
The New Yorker
In 1971, Israel believed that Ugandan military officer Idi Amin would serve as loyal ally. It soon learned otherwise.
The town of Shadian was once marketed as the “little Mecca of the East.” But can its residents really practice their religion in peace?
Capturing the top-secret documents that tie the Syrian regime to mass torture and killings.
On the border of ISIS territory, Iraqi civilians fight for their survival.
Pictures from the front lines of Iraq.
Saudi women are beginning to know their rights.
Reckoning with drought and climate change in Papua New Guinea.
Invisible lines of partition remain in Bosnia twenty years after the signing of the Dayton Peace Agreement.
Daniella Zalcman's portrait series “Signs of Your Identity” reckons with the loss of Canada's native traditions and languages.
Photographer Yana Paskova, who grew up in communist Bulgaria, is attuned to the echoes and shadows of her own childhood in today's Cuba.
On @NewYorkerPhoto's Instagram photographer Daniella Zalcman shares images from her latest Pulitzer Center-supported project