Image by Kenneth R. Weiss. Kiribati, 2014.
October 22, 2015 /
Kenneth R. Weiss
As the low-lying island nation of Kiribati edges closer to a climate change end game, what will happen to its people, its territory, its sovereignty?
January 29, 2015 / Foreign Policy
Kenneth R. Weiss
A migrant farmer from the tiny island nation of Kiribati is a test case for determining whether millions of people, pushed from their homes by climate change, will be acknowledged –– or forgotten.
January 28, 2015 / National Geographic
Amy Maxmen
How poverty, density, and fragmentation in Sierra Leone's capital city fueled the spread of the deadly Ebola virus.
January 26, 2015
Tom Hundley, Kenneth R. Weiss
As the low-lying island nation of Kiribati edges closer to a climate change end game, what will happen to its people, its territory, its sovereignty?
January 25, 2015 / Triad Business Journal
Justin Catanoso
Leaders in the U.S., the European Union and Australia, as well as China and India—the leading carbon emitters—will always be conflicted in fighting climate change. But mayors? Far less so.
January 19, 2015 / National Geographic
Allison Shelley
Photojournalist Allison Shelley documented Haiti for a year after the 2010 quake. She went back this month to check on rebuilding progress.
January 17, 2015 / Untold Stories
Robert Eric Shoemaker
The climate changes: Venice struggles to adapt. I became fascinated with Venice, as many have, as the tides began to turn. This is a story of modern Venice, an improbable city unaccustomed to change.
January 17, 2015 / Untold Stories
Robert Eric Shoemaker
The climate changes: Venice struggles to adapt. I became fascinated with Venice, as many have, as the tides began to turn. This is a story of modern Venice, an improbable city unaccustomed to change.
January 12, 2015 / GlobalPost
Jacob Kushner, Allison Shelley
Foreign aid donors are making progress—and mistakes—but many Haitians say the country's leadership is failing to deliver.
January 5, 2015 / ChinaFile
Leah Thompson, Yunfan Sun
Looking beyond Bishan Project, this map illustrates 50 "back-to-the-land" efforts across China.
January 4, 2015 / The Ecologist
Dimiter Kenarov
In 1976 it looked like a good idea: divert the waters of the Danube into a salt-water lagoon on Ukraine's Black Sea coast. But the result has been a human and environmental disaster on an epic scale.
January 4, 2015 / Untold Stories
Katie Mathieson
The most controversial conservationists on the continent, Doug and Kristine Tompkins, have dedicated their lives and capital to write the future for Patagonia, but their changes are not welcome.
December 31, 2014
Gabe Silverman, Nick Miroff
Nick Miroff and Gabe Silverman of The Washington Post travel to Colombia to investigate the palm oil industry's rise through a decades-long civil war.

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