Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
May 24, 2015 / Tiny Spark Amy Maxmen
Billions of taxpayer dollars go to aid in a crisis, but neither a reporter on Ebola nor an economist looking at Haiti could figure out where the money went.
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.
July 20, 2011 / Foreign Policy
Ellen Knickmeyer
A wave of young Saudis are graduating and looking to move into the job market, but most cannot find work--a struggle reflected in the country's 40 percent unemployment rate.
July 19, 2011 / CQ Global Researcher
Jina Moore
The United Nations has attempted to implement peacebuilding programs in post-conflict areas, but problems linger in places such as Rwanda and Bosnia.
July 16, 2011 / The Washington Post
Will Englund
Armenians who fled Azerbaijan after war broke out with Nagorno-Karabakh 20 years ago are entitled, under Karabakh law, to land in bordering territories as compensation.
July 15, 2011 / Foreign Policy
Sharif Abdel Kouddous
After five months of waiting for their demands to be met, Egyptians are once again hosting large demonstrations in Tahrir Square.
July 15, 2011 /
Adam Matthews, Jocelyn Baun
"Black factories" provide often unsafe employment to China's thousands of migrant workers. Since these factories don't actually exist on paper, it's almost impossible to hold them accountable. 
July 13, 2011 / Al Jazeera
Steve Sapienza
Up to a million Haitians, and descendants of Haitians, are being affected by a new law about citizenship in the Dominican Republic. Many could face deportation, despite being born in the country.
July 13, 2011 / The Economist
Jason Motlagh
Despite President Lukashenka’s threats to put an end to the demonstrations occurring in Belarus, young activists are expanding the pro democracy movement on social networking sites.
July 13, 2011 / National Geographic
Dan Grossman
Rising temperatures and fluctuating weather conditions in Mongolia's countryside could be caused by global warming.
July 12, 2011 / Christian Science Monitor
Jason Motlagh
Protesters are using technology to fight against the Belarusian government crackdown.
July 11, 2011 / PBS NewsHour
Rebecca Hamilton
PBS Newshour speaks with Pulitzer Center journalist Rebecca Hamilton on the challenges the new nation of South Sudan, which declared independence on Saturday, July 9, will face in the future.