Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
December 17, 2014 / WFDD Justin Catanoso
After spending a week in Lima reporting on the UN climate summit, Justin Catanoso offers this wrap up on the results for WFDD, public radio for central and western North Carolina.
December 16, 2014 / Quartz
Misha Friedman
Following Russia's annexation of Crimea, intravenous drug users lost access to their opioid substitution therapy. Many are now faced to choose whether to leave, return to drug use or to die.
December 16, 2014 / Huffington Post
Dimiter Kenarov
When Russia annexed Crimea in March of this year, it closed down all OST (opioid substitution therapy) programs. As a result, drug users in Crimea have found themselves in a serious predicament.
January 17, 2011 / The Daily Beast
Lisa Armstrong
Despite accusations of human-rights abuses, former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier, who has since been detained by police, was met with cheers and tears after his surprise return from exile...
January 15, 2011 / The Daily Beast
Lisa Armstrong, Andre Lambertson
One year after the devastating earthquake in Haiti, one man is still trying to rebuild. But instead of finding bricks and metal in the rubble, he found his 11-year-old neighbor's remains. Lisa...
Garimpeiros bring diesel, food, engine parts, and other goods up the Sikini Creek to be distributed to illegal gold mines throughout French Guiana. Photo by Narayan Mahon, French Guiana, 2010.
January 14, 2011 / Harper's
Damon Tabor, Narayan Mahon
With the price of gold skyrocketing, Brazilians have been crossing the border into the jungle of French Guiana,  where illegal mine operations have been multiplying, in search of a new El Dorado.
Image by Fred de Sam Lazaro, Sudan, 2011
January 14, 2011 / Religion & Ethics News Weekly
Fred de Sam Lazaro, Rebecca Hamilton
Fred de Sam Lazaro reports on the expectations and high hopes of the predominantly Christian southern Sudanese voters, who are heading to the polls in this historic bid to separate from Sudan's...
January 14, 2011 / The New Republic
Rebecca Hamilton
Does South Sudan’s government stand any chance of meeting its citizens’ basic needs?
January 13, 2011 / National Geographic
William Wheeler
Haitians and aid workers fear storms and the disastrous connection between cholera, charcoal, deforestation, and floods.
January 13, 2011 / National Geographic
William Wheeler
The cholera outbreak has lead Haitians to boil their water. But they use charcoal for fire, which leads to deforestation and then flooding. Now a new program is trying to restore Haiti's ecosystem.
January 12, 2011 / Maryland Morning
William Wheeler, Lisa Armstrong
One year after the earthquake, a look at the current status and the future of Haiti.
January 11, 2011 / USA Today
William Wheeler
A year after the earthquake, much is left to be done in Haiti. Slow and difficult rubble removal, bickering over how and where to rebuild, and concerns about corruption have hampered reconstruction...
A wood and coal stove. Image by Bill Wheeler. Haiti, 2011.
January 11, 2011 / Good
William Wheeler
Can energy-efficient stoves reduce Haiti's demand on wood fuel, which has cost the country its forests and left its population more vulnerable to natural disasters like last year's earthquake?