The community-based Organoponico Vivero Alamar farm appeals to its workers and promotes sustainability—it also attracts visitors and students of organic agriculture.
Reporting by Student Fellows
International reporting from Pulitzer Center student fellows in our Campus Consortium
The Stephen Lawrence murder case is re-writing criminal law in Britain. Has it put Britain's double jeopardy protection in jeopardy?
Racist policing practices plagued the case of Stephen Lawrence, as revealed in the Macpherson Inquiry of 1997. Fourteen years later, institutional racism is still a concern for the Lawrence family.
Most American farming relies on gas and fertilizers and yields low wages. Cuba's Organoponico Vivero Alamar, though, relies on nature and ingenuity. And it pays (relatively) well.
Receiving a disability grant in South Africa can be likened to winning the lottery. HIV positive residents who are poor may be forced to choose between their life and money to feed their families.
When a racist murder was left unsolved, London's media subjected five suspects to headlines that declared their guilt. Would a jury reach its own verdict?
Intersection of health and human rights key for first Campus Consortium student reporting fellow from Boston University.
In South Africa, HIV positive women are not encouraged to have children. Ntuthu, who is HIV positive but wanted to have a baby, found the information she needed to give birth to a healthy child.
Life in South Africa's townships poses challenges for all residents, especially the physically disabled. Richard Nzwana is blind, but that doesn't stop him from skydiving.
Lesbians in South Africa are the targets of vicious hate crimes that often grab headlines but rarely result in justice for either the victim or her tormentors.
Although apartheid has ended, its legacy lives on. Many South Africans still make their home in townships, segregated areas where they relocated after being forcibly removed from "white only" land.
As the world focuses on Greece's financial bailout, Greek films have also made their way into international headlines. Amid a period of austerity, how do filmmakers sustain themselves and their work?