India's junior doctors are a volatile group. When the idealism they gained in med school collides with the cruel facts of working in neglected public hospitals, combustion occurs. This is their story.
Reporting by Student Fellows
International reporting from Pulitzer Center student fellows in our Campus Consortium
For the villagers of Maboane, including children, waiting hours in line for water is necessity in their daily lives.
Newspapers in Chile focus on the Encapuchados, a small group of hooded, violent protesters, providing the government with reasons to ignore the legitimate demands of the students.
Andhra Pradesh's public health insurance program Aarogyasri, the first in India, pits private hospitals against public in a tug-of-war for funding, with poor patients trapped in the middle.
In the sacred hills of Tsodilo, Botswana's indigenous people are still struggling to gain access to water. Their biggest obstacles? The dry, desolate Kalahari and government policies.
From patients waiting for care in the corridors of Osmania General to the hopeless anger of farmers under a burden of healthcare debt, this is what the decline of India's public hospitals looks like.
A terrorist attack in February 2013 alerted Hyderabad to the desperate condition of Osmania General, but four months later it is still business as usual for the understaffed, underfunded hospital.
Chilean student leaders have positioned themselves at the heart of the presidential debates, taking on an anti-capitalist agenda in the name of education equality.
In Ghana trash is often disposed of in gutters––creating stagnant pools of water that become breeding grounds for insects. Efforts to introduce trash bins have met with little success––and much theft.
Students take to the streets, fighting for a free and quality education. With upcoming presidential elections, tensions between the government and student leaders are escalating.
The community-based Organoponico Vivero Alamar farm appeals to its workers and promotes sustainability—it also attracts visitors and students of organic agriculture.
The Stephen Lawrence murder case is re-writing criminal law in Britain. Has it put Britain's double jeopardy protection in jeopardy?