Reports by Pulitzer Center journalists for print, online and broadcast news outlets
February 12, 2016 / PRI's The World Rhitu Chatterjee
Childhood obesity is on the rise in Brazil. But thousands of school gardens around the country are trying to change children's eating habits by helping to build a connection to fresh food.
February 11, 2016 / Rappler
Ana P. Santos
Studies show that more young people than ever before are sexually active, but without proper sexual reproductive health information and access to contraception, they are left in the dark.
February 10, 2016 / PRI's The World
Rhitu Chatterjee
A 2009 law requires Brazilian cities to buy at least 30 percent of ingredients for meals in public schools from family farmers. The law has helped poor farmers and improved the quality of meals.
January 19, 2016 / Foreign Policy
Ariel Zirulnick, Will Swanson
The university targeted by al-Shabab last year has reopened. Will Kenya's softer, gentler approach to counterterrorism keep it safe?
January 19, 2016 / Haaretz
Uri Blau
Haaretz investigation: Pro-settlement group Regavim commissioned and paid for private investigation into prominent human-rights lawyer and the organizations he represents.
January 15, 2016 / OnCuba Magazine
Tracey Eaton
Transgender 20-somethings say life in Cuba has improved in recent years, but harassment and discrimination persist. "People think we are ... that we are the bubonic plague," says Yessi Castro, 28.
January 15, 2016 / Al Jazeera America
Jason Motlagh
An August 2014 operation targeting Taliban in Charkh, Afghanistan, left 15 villagers dead, four of them children. More than a year later, only one Afghan has been prosecuted for wrongful death.
January 14, 2016 / NPR
Esha Chhabra
A new law to help reduce pollution allows Delhi residents drive their cars only on odd or even days, depending on license plate numbers.
January 14, 2016 / Harper's
James Harkin
A gay soldier in Syria's army speaks about his experience.
Mao dolls are on sale in Taipei along with Chiang Kai-shek dolls, but the majority of the Taiwan population wants to keep the China of Mao at a distance. Image by Richard Bernstein. Taiwan, 2016.
January 14, 2016 / Foreign Policy
Richard Bernstein
Tsai Ing-wen looks like she's about to win the upcoming presidential election on Taiwan, and if she does, the one-China idea, so important to Beijing, will have suffered a stunning defeat.
January 14, 2016 / Yale Climate Connections
Dan Grossman
A veteran reporter on climate issues provides a glimpse into a corporate responsibility activist's efforts during the recent Paris climate conference.
January 13, 2016 / WBEZ
Claire Provost, Matt Kennard
Grantees Claire Provost and Matt Kennard join WBEZ's Jerome McDonnell to discuss how some of the World Bank's lending practices end up hurting the poor.
January 13, 2016 / The New York Times
Ankita Rao, Atish Patel
Ankita Rao reports on a revolutionary palliative care program in Kerala, India, that has successfully addressed one of the world's most difficult health challenges.

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