Documents reviewed by The Associated Press and interviews with al-Hakimi and other officials and aid workers show that thousands of families in Taiz are not getting international food aid intended for them.
A collection of reporting from Pulitzer Center grantees featuring international news stories published by media outlets from around the world, as well as reporting original to the Pulitzer Center website.
When a 35 year-old man married a hologram, it provoked mixed reactions in Japan and abroad. But researchers believe it suggests broader technological trends and changing social phenomena.
A voluntary coca crop substitution initiative in Colombia is failing, but it is still the country’s best option to address its cocaine production problem.
In India, "sterilization camps" held in rural areas could be dangerous. But now that they've been banned, what will replace them?
A possible answer to Japan's demographic shifts in Nagi.
“No matter what we write, white people can turn our stories into weapons.”
“We want our culture back. We want our language back. We want our ceremonies back. We want our lives back.”
A very Grinch-like Christmas at the White House.
Journalist Michael Snyder talks with Nathan Thornburgh, co-creator of Roads & Kingdoms, about the paiche, reporting in the Amazon, and the eternal appeal of fishing stories.
After Jorge Chávez was murdered, his family was threatened by gang members. So they fled El Salvador and began the journey to the U.S. After surrendering, each family member faced a distinct outcome.
Decades after the war with America ended, Vietnamese families continue to search for the remains of their kin who are still missing in action.
New Yorker reporter Ben Taub tells NPR's Fresh Air that hundreds of thousands of Iraqi civilians, including women and children, are being detained, tortured, killed, or cast out for suspected association with ISIS.