The State of Mexico is a nexus for a dispute between the government and the women-led activists of one of the country's largest indigenous groups. This story is part of a multimedia project that follows a rural community’s fight for water.
Reporting by Student Fellows
International reporting from Pulitzer Center student fellows in our Campus Consortium
Twenty years on from the Good Friday Agreement, Northern Irish women are holding their communities together—even as they’re faced with an ever-depleting lack of resources and government support.
Survivors of the Zapatista conflict’s deadliest massacre reflect on the gruesome details of a day that forever changed their lives, sending shockwaves rippling throughout Chiapas's tormented history.
Abigail Bekele, Pulitzer Center student fellow from Guilford College, traveled to Ethiopia to report on children's homes that provide care for children who do not live with family.
We have a moral imperative to let no Canadian child go to bed hungry. The North, a land isolated by geography and traumatized by colonialism, puts that principle to a difficult test.
Amid the broader healthcare crisis and the growing paralysis of organ transplant activity, patients in Venezuela struggle to find the post-transplant medication they need to preserve their organs.
Brazil's autism rights are some of the most comprehensive in the world. But the reality isn't so grand.
The Inuit’s rapid dietary shift from harvested to store-bought food is fraught with nutritional, financial, and cultural consequences.
As Colombia's peace accords reach their second year of implementation, some ex-combatants of the FARC guerrilla group have turned to a surprising ally—an evangelical church.
As the Inuit incorporate more and more store-bought foods into their traditionally harvesting-based diets, their health and wellness suffer the consequences.
What is life like for children in orphanages and children's homes under the new foreign adoption law in Ethiopia? How will the law affect children in the future?
Gustavo Esteva once believed in "development." He once believed that social change could be achieved through government. That all changed with the emergence of the black-masked Zapatistas in 1994.