Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
May 22, 2015 / Foreign Policy Elizabeth Dickinson
With the deadly suicide bombing of a Saudi mosque, the Islamic State may be debuting a new strategy: lone-wolf attacks inside the kingdom.
May 22, 2015 / Mashable
Daniella Zalcman
A less conventional look at the relationship between Canada's forced assimilation Indian Residential School system and the lives that were affected.
May 20, 2015 / Yale Environment 360
Karim Chrobog
In the second of two videos on food waste, filmmaker Karim Chrobog travels to Seoul, South Korea, which has implemented a high-tech initiative that has dramatically reduced its waste.
May 12, 2015 / Jeneen Interlandi | Science & Story
Jeneen Interlandi
Photographs from the Vigtelep settlement in Miskolc, Hungary, where residents are facing eviction.
May 11, 2015 / Outside
Juan Herrero, Tik Root
The country hopes that hosting the African Olympic qualifier will thrust its national team onto the global cycling stage.
May 7, 2015 / Jeneen Interlandi | Science & Story
Jeneen Interlandi
The Roma Holocaust, known as the Porajmos, claimed hundreds of thousands of lives during WWII. The atrocity against the Roma people was not formally recognized until 1982.
May 6, 2015 / National Geographic
A California toddler learns to cope with the effects of a mysterious disease that paralyzes.
May 5, 2015 / Yale Environment 360
Chris Kraul
A Chinese businessman wants to build a $50 billion interoceanic canal in Nicaragua. But critics are concerned the project could ruin the environment and spoil Lake Nicaragua, a drinking water source.
May 5, 2015 / Thomson Reuters Foundation
Cameron Conaway
The Ganges River—Ganga in Hindi—begins over 3,000 meters above sea level on the Indian side of the snow-capped Himalayan mountains, but for many its story begins in the matted hair of Lord Shiva.
May 5, 2015 / Politico Magazine
Jonathan M. Katz, Allison Shelley
There’s no country that more clearly illustrates the confusing nexus of Hillary Clinton’s State Department and Bill Clinton’s foundation than Haiti—America’s poorest neighbor.
May 4, 2015 / Quartz
Daniella Zalcman
Almost every First Nations person has ties to Canada’s Indian Residential School system—a network of federally run, Christian boarding schools that were meant to assimilate indigenous youth.
May 4, 2015 / Medium
Wyatt Orme, Tik Root
Kepler University is blending online learning with in-person instruction — and is seeing startling results.
May 3, 2015 / The Atavist
Joshua Hammer
In 2001, two unlikely friends created a music festival in Mali that drew the likes of Bono and Robert Plant. Then radical Islam tore them apart.

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