August 5, 2014 /
Amelia Warshaw, Anna Badkhen
Here's a paradoxical situation that is also a global phenomenon: In war-torn countries, where individuals need mental health care the most, it is the exception rather than the rule.
August 25, 2014 / Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Meg Jones, Meghan Dhaliwal
Wisconsin National Guard’s 829th Engineer Co. is back in Afghanistan shutting down America’s longest war.
August 25, 2014 / Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Meg Jones, Meghan Dhaliwal
Members of Wisconsin National Guard’s 829th Engineer Co., now stationed in Afghanistan, wonder if they will be sent to Iraq next.
Image by Kalyanee Mam. Cambodia, 2014.
July 30, 2014
Kalyanee Mam
A revolution is awakening in Cambodia—with protests led by a monk who is speaking out against the environmental destruction of his country.
July 30, 2014 / The New York Times
Kalyanee Mam
In a remote valley in Cambodia, a group of young monks join the Chong people in a fight to protect their forests, livelihood and heritage from the looming construction of a hydroelectric dam.
July 29, 2014
Tom Hundley
Bangkok's legions of motorcycle taxi drivers are no longer "country bumpkins" and their support of anti-government protesters is a threat to the new military junta.
July 28, 2014
Habiba Nosheen, Hilke Schellmann, Craig Welch, Steve Ringman
Pulitzer Center documentary and multimedia projects nominated in three categories at the 35th Annual News and Documentary Emmy Awards.
July 25, 2014
Lauren Shepherd, He Guangwei
He Guangwei's series on soil pollution in China has been re-posted on news sites across the globe.
July 25, 2014 / PRI's The World
Rhitu Chatterjee
Although the school lunch program can foster tolerance, discrimination against lower castes persists in rural India.
July 24, 2014
Amelia Warshaw, Jennifer Koons, Kem Knapp Sawyer, Rhitu Chatterjee, Beenish Ahmed, Hanna Ingber, Mellissa Fung
A worldwide vigil for the Nigerian students abducted by Boko Haram draws attention to a major global issue: the education of girls.
July 23, 2014 / The New York Review of Books
Richard Bernstein
Thailand is being ruled by a military junta for the 19th time since 1932, but this time some Thais may not meekly go along; Bangkok's motorcycle taxi drivers show why.
Image by Ekkasit Chaingam. Thailand, 2014.
July 23, 2014
Richard Bernstein
Thailand is the land of smiles, free elections, and military coups. Why have its efforts at electoral democracy always failed, and can they ever succeed?
July 21, 2014
Jon Sawyer
India’s free lunch program, one of the world's largest anti-poverty programs, reaches 120 million children a day. It has improved health, promoted school attendance, and broken down caste barriers.

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