October 10, 2012 /
Paul Salopek
Journalist Paul Salopek is preparing to leave on a journey that will take seven years and span 39 countries—and he is doing it all on foot.
Karsten Reise concedes that his views are not likely to affect significant change during his lifetime, but is confident that they’ll be adopted eventually.
November 25, 2016 / Hakai Magazine
Dan Grossman
A renegade biologist is challenging a millennium of German dike-building tradition.
November 23, 2016 / The New Yorker
Elisabeth Zerofsky
“Heaven Will Wait” draws from real stories of teen-age girls in France who joined networks of jihadists.
Efa Poulsen grows turnips, potatoes and other vegetables on the Upernaviarsuk farm in southern Greenland. Image by Eli Kintisch. Greeland 2016.
November 17, 2016 / NPR
Eli Kintisch
Climate change has made summers in Greenland warmer and drier, leading to a decline in the number of sheep farms on the island.
Roshak, a Kurdish-Syrian refugee, poses in front of a trendy cafe in Berlin's Kreuzberg neighborhood. Image by Laura Kasinof. Berlin, 2016.
November 15, 2016 / Virginia Quarterly Review
Laura Kasinof
Five refugees in Berlin talk about what the label 'refugee' means to them
November 14, 2016
Tomas van Houtryve
As 21st century refugees cross Europe with their smartphones, they've left behind a trail of digital breadcrumbs documenting their exile.
November 14, 2016
Tomas van Houtryve
Tomas van Houtryve set out on the refugee trail following the digital breadcrumbs left by migrants along the way. A preview of the video installation featured at SECCA's Dispatches exhibit.
Greenlander Eva Luusi Marcussen-Mølgaard of the University of Greenland in Nuuk (left) washes soil off artifacts. She is one of a handful of students eager to study the archaeology of their homeland. Image by Eli Kintisch. Greenland, 2016.
November 11, 2016 / Science Magazine
Eli Kintisch
Greenland has hundreds of archeological sites that have never been excavated, but a shortage of homegrown archeologists to explore their homeland. A few young upstarts want to change that.
Archeologist Elie Pinta takes height measurements at an archeological dig in southern Greenland. The excavation, at a place, known today at Tasilikulooq, focuses on a site that once housed a small Norse dairy farm. Image by Eli Kintisch. Greenland, 2016.
November 10, 2016 / Science Magazine
Eli Kintisch
Archaeologists have a new answer to the mystery of Greenland's Norse, who thrived for centuries and then vanished.
Malikka Bouaissa (left) and Assia Missaoui
November 3, 2016 / Untold Stories
Nick Shindo Street
Sword-wielding ISIS partisans grab headlines and prompt clicks, but Europe's other Muslim fringe—women, LGBT people, artists and community activists—are far more numerous and influential.
Hundreds of refugees and migrants walk down a road in Greece near the Macedonian border on Feb. 26, 2016. Less than two weeks later, this border closed. Image by Jeanne Carstensen. Greece, 2016.
November 2, 2016 / GlobalPost
Jeanne Carstensen
The EU’s asylum policies are failing. And conditions in Greece are so bad, many desperate Syrians see no other option.
A woman and her children at Softex refugee camp in northern Greece. Image by Jeanne Carstensen. Greece, 2016.
October 27, 2016 / KSFR
Jeanne Carstensen
Journalist Jeanne Carstensen about the refugee crisis in Greece seven months after closed borders and EU-Turkey deal left 60,000 Syrians and others stranded there.
Before the rally, Migrants Organise, an organization that helps immigrants in all kinds of circumstances in London, had a picnic with food, music and dancing—sharing a message of welcome for all migrants in Olympic Park. Image by Abe Kenmore. United Kingdom, 2016.
October 27, 2016
Abe Kenmore
Student fellow reflects upon reporting on immigrants in the United Kingdom supported by the Pulitzer Center

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