Years of violence ended in a peace deal, but doubts remain for many residents.
Civilians are stepping in to stop the violence between farmers and herders.
'No, it's definitely not luxurious,' said journalist Laura Dixon
Tracing an airstrike halfway around the world back to an American bomb factory.
The nation has struggled to contain sometimes record-setting air pollution — a result of traffic, industry, and in some regions, heavy reliance on wood burning.
A man from Guanajuato, Mexico who crossed the border to work on a farm in Connecticut contends with being away from his family for years to help support their dreams and build a new life for them.
Thousands of people have been imprisoned by the Yemen's Houthi militia during the four years of Yemen’s grinding civil war. Many of them, an Associated Press investigation has found, have suffered extreme torture.
As Japan's population gets older and smaller, the government is struggling to change its views on immigration.
As Japan's population continues to shrink, the government is giving vacant homes away to young people, families, and even foreigners.
After Sweden enacted gender-neutral conscription in 2018, Teresa Fazio traveled there to ask how it works and what the US can learn.
Time, weather and neglect has ravaged Havana. Scores of buildings are crumbling and could collapse at any moment. Residents are terrified. “You live with fear,” said Yuslemy Díaz, 32, a manicurist.
As the Arctic warms, it’s opening up a whole new economic frontier, with opportunities for tourism, shipping, and resource development. But it brings a new array of risks for the region and the world.
Joanne Silberner is visiting Australia and Fiji to find out if changing weather patterns can affect the mental health of a population. The answers aren't so simple.
Mattey's Garden, a 13-year-old gardening program offered at Matthew Whaley Elementary School in Williamsburg, VA, isn't just about vegetables.
Washington area students--from three-year olds to university undergrads--learned about critical global issues from Pulitzer Center photojournalists.
At City of Asylum in Pittsburgh, a lively conversation about running a noodle business and immigration policy.
K-12 students from DC public schools met a professional filmmaker and two world-renowned acrobats as part of the "Circus Without Borders" school visits.
Pulitzer Center student fellow Caron Creighton will share her reporting on the lives of African asylum-seekers in Israel.
The Pulitzer Center partnered with the Tomodachi Youth Exchange program to encourage high school students from Japan and the United States to tell the underreported stories through photography.
A 12-year old girl questions the fate of the earth at the August 1 launch of the NYT Magazine article, "Losing Earth," by author Nathaniel Rich, at The Times Center in New York.
Moscow-based reporter focuses on women in much of her reporting because she says you can tell a lot about a country and a crisis through their stories.
North Carolina high school students explore poverty in Winston-Salem in the student-produced documentary "Placing Identity," developed as part of the Pulitzer Center's NewsArts initiative.
This week: Ethiopian refugees are fleeing to war-torn Yemen despite the risks, cypersecurity companies are growing in quaint English towns, and efforts to reconcile differences between Serbs and ethnic Albanians suffer setbacks.
Students traveled to Mexico and Uganda when viewing two screenings at National Geographic, both projects showing stories of struggles and triumphs.
Inspired by a Pulitzer Center workshop introducing Everyday Africa, a DC teacher and her students created "Everyday Coolidge" to combat stereotypes and share everyday life at Coolidge High School.
Students are demanding change and leading the global conversation on gun control.
Washington, DC students learn about journalism and tour the PBS NewsHour studio.