July 22, 2014 /
Amelia Warshaw, Jennifer Koons
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?
June 17, 2014 / Time
Jason Motlagh
Confined to squalid camps, supposedly for their own "protection," Burma's persecuted Rohingya are slowly succumbing to starvation, despair and disease. Some are calling it a crime against humanity.
June 16, 2014 / GlobalPost
Sami Siva
Across the country, many urban hospitals are under-staffed and under-resourced—unable to meet patient demand. Photographer Sami Siva documents the challenges.
June 16, 2014
Tom Hundley
A new Pulitzer Center interactive map spotlights a remarkable success, and one that has gone under-reported — the extraordinary decline in the rate of child mortality.
June 12, 2014
Tom Hundley
With one of the largest “youth bulges” in the region, Saudi Arabia’s demographic landscape is undergoing significant change.
June 11, 2014 / Virginia Quarterly Review
Chris Berdik, Steve Sapienza
Lake Tonle Sap, Cambodia’s “beating heart,” is threatened by the competing needs of a rapidly developing nation. Can a new kind of conservation save it?
June 10, 2014 / The New York Times
Chris Berdik, Steve Sapienza
What does the future hold for the Tonle Sap Lake, “Cambodia’s beating heart”?
June 10, 2014
Chris Berdik, Steve Sapienza
Reporter Chris Berdik introduces the lake Tonle Sap project from Cambodia.
June 10, 2014 / Voice of America
Sebastian Meyer
Drawing on their very personal and painful past, a group of Iraqi Kurdish photographers is attempting to give something back as their region becomes a home for those less fortunate.
June 6, 2014 / The Guardian | Global Development
Kenneth R. Weiss
Contraception delivered through female community health workers has helped reduce birthrates and infant mortality.
June 6, 2014 / Roads & Kingdoms
Jenna Krajeski
These Kurdish villagers once fought Saddam Hussein. Now they are fighting Exxon Mobil.

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