July 25, 2014 / Al Jazeera America
Alice Su
Jordan hosts refugees from not only Syria but also Iraq, Sudan, Somalia, Palestine and more. Most of these refugees are in cities, not camps, and stay not for days, but years. How will Jordan respond...
July 22, 2014 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Jordan’s real crisis is not the threat of encroaching extremism, but the grinding weight of hosting victims from the region’s various humanitarian emergencies. How much longer can the Kingdom last?
July 16, 2014 / Harper's Magazine
Jenna Krajeski
Multiple cameras recorded the moment of Turkish protester Ahmet Atakan's death, but does the footage prove anything?
December 30, 2013
Tom Hundley
Each day, tens of thousands of children risk their lives working in small-scale gold mines around the world.
December 27, 2013
Meghan Dhaliwal
The Pulitzer Center staff shares favorite images from 2013.
Atlas of Pentecostalism
December 27, 2013
Bregtje van der Haak, Richard Vijgen
An interactive visual guide to the world's most rapidly growing religious movement.
December 25, 2013 / GlobalPost
Reese Erlich
Once a safe haven for Middle Eastern Christians, Syria has become a place where Christians are targeted for kidnapping and murder.
December 18, 2013 / GlobalPost
Reese Erlich
Ultra-conservative Muslims are divided on the role of violence in a war marked by religious divisions.
December 18, 2013 / GlobalPost
Reese Erlich
US-supported rebels are losing ground to both ultra-conservative Islamist rebels and the Assad regime.
December 16, 2013 / Deutsche Welle
Reese Erlich
Syrian Christians now fear extremist rebels more than the government. Reese Erlich reports on shifting attitudes among the country's Christian minority.
December 16, 2013
Tom Hundley
To have female sales clerks staff the ladies lingerie department would seem like a no-brainer, except that it took a royal decree two years ago by King Abdullah to make it happen in Saudi Arabia.
December 16, 2013 / The New Yorker
Katherine Zoepf, Kate Brooks
Selling lingerie in Saudi Arabia and the stirrings of a quiet revolution.
December 15, 2013 / The Daily Beast
Lauren E. Bohn
The Old Cataract Hotel in Aswan has played grand host to the likes of Churchill, Mitterrand and Agatha Christie—but in the wake of Egypt’s revolution, it’s facing a slow death on the Nile.

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