Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
February 5, 2016 / The Atlantic Stuart A. Reid
What happened when 11 exiles armed themselves for a violent night in the Gambia.
February 4, 2016 / Yale Environment 360
Dan Grossman, Alex MacLean
Aerial photographer Alex MacLean documents Europe's carbon footprint in images.
February 3, 2016 / Foreign Policy
Seema Yasmin
When the outbreak hit West Africa, fevers spiked—and so did rates of teenage pregnancy.
July 12, 2012 / The Economist
Jason Motlagh
Some 75,000 ethnic Kachins have been displaced in northern Burma (also known as Myanmar) and another 10,000 have fled across the Chinese border. Is this the new, “softer” Burma?
July 12, 2012 / The Real News
Jane Regan
The gold is gold for whom? Haiti looks to be home to vast gold deposits. Much needed wealth for the hemisphere's poorest nation -- or an opening to external exploitation?
July 12, 2012 / The Independent
Simeon Tegel
In northern Mexico no rain means no pasture. Beef herds have been ravaged and the crops are decimated. Without water cattlemen are losing their livelihoods while farmers are facing ruin.
July 11, 2012 / Foreign Policy
Peter Chilson
Mali's fabled Timbuktu is no stranger to siege and ruin but has also been the focus of a recent rebirth in music and arts. The Islamist rebels occupying the city put all of that at risk - and more.
July 10, 2012 / Foreign Policy
Trevor Snapp
Refugees in the Nuba Mountains now face a more dangerous weapon than war itself: hunger.
July 10, 2012 / CNN
Trevor Snapp
A year after the birth of South Sudan, gun culture persists. The result? Ongoing violence in a country attempting to build a foundation of peace.
July 10, 2012 / Foreign Policy
Alan Boswell
Inside the high-profile campaign by Washington politicians, NGO do-gooders, and celebrities to create an independent South Sudan--whether it's a disaster or not.
July 9, 2012 / The Washington Post
Jason Motlagh
A Chinese-backed hydroelectric dam in Burma is stalled for now but has already displaced thousands of ethnic Kachin. Its completion threatens a fragile ecosystem and a peace agreement with the rebels...
July 3, 2012 / Southeast Asia Globe
Greg Constantine
10,000 Rohingya refugees live in swampy marshlands of Bangladesh that are little better than sewers. Back home in Burma this Muslim community fares even worse.
July 3, 2012 / Mother Jones
Cedric Gerbehaye
Images of vulnerability. Photographer Cédric Gerbehaye documents the fragile situation unfolding in South Sudan as the newly independent state nears its one-year anniversary.

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