March 19, 2015 / The Washington Post
Spike Johnson
Lured off the streets by false promises and recruited into the army as young boys, they returned home as men years later.
December 30, 2014 / The Washington Post
Nick Miroff, Gabe Silverman
The palm oil industry has been a boon to Colombia’s economy but the industry has benefited from the violence surrounding the country’s longstanding civil war.
November 16, 2014 / The Washington Post
Nora FitzGerald
Side by Side LGBT Film Festival organizers aren't daunted by tough new laws or sometimes violent opponents.
February 24, 2014 / The Washington Post
Jason Motlagh
Burma promised to free its political prisoners. But some, particularly Kachins, remain behind bars.
January 14, 2014 / The Washington Post
Tom Hundley, Dan McCarey
Explore the toll of traffic fatalities around the world with an interactive map and articles from journalists across the globe.
January 6, 2014 / The Washington Post
Anup Kaphle
The story of Pramila Dangol’s mysterious death is sadly not an uncommon one.
January 6, 2014 / The Washington Post
Juan Forero
Deep-sea discoveries a few years ago had investors and energy companies excited about Brazil's oil reserves, but “now it seems the love is gone.”
January 2, 2014 / The Washington Post
Juan Forero
Brazil’s once-thriving ethanol sector is struggling, buffeted by forces both man-made and natural, but some still see a long-term potential.
December 14, 2013 / The Washington Post
Juan Forero
A state development bank kept Brazil's economy flush, but now debt and inflation are a threat.
December 12, 2013 / The Washington Post
Juan Forero
In northeastern Brazil, energy companies are erecting wind farms to capitalize on the constant winds that have challenged farming families for generations.
November 20, 2013 / The Washington Post
Anup Kaphle
The U.S.-educated Ujwal Thapa, an entrepreneur and independent candidate, says he wants to stir up Nepali politics.
November 17, 2013 / The Washington Post
Anup Kaphle
Nepalis go to the polls Tuesday to choose a special assembly to write a new constitution and try to end a period of political drift. But many here fear that no single party will get a clear majority.
October 31, 2013 / The Washington Post
Juan Forero
In northeastern Brazil, energy companies are erecting wind farms to capitalize on the constant winds that have challenged farming families for generations.

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