February 26, 2015 / Foreign Policy
Ty McCormick
Less than three years after independence, South Sudan collapsed into bloody civil war. Could the United States, a crucial backer of the young African state, have prevented the violence?
February 25, 2015 / WBEZ
Dimiter Kenarov
Pulitzer Center grantee Dimiter Kenarov is interviewed by WBEZ's Worldview about his project "Ukraine: Crimea under Siege."
February 24, 2015 / Untold Stories
George Butler
George Butler returns to Afghanistan at the end of 2014 to depict the war. His drawings show people washing for prayers, shopping, farming, building, living and learning.
February 24, 2014
Jon Sawyer
Great photography is a Pulitzer Center hallmark and so is reporting of depth and insight, sometimes on stories in the news and sometimes on issues that should be.
February 20, 2014
Tomaso Clavarino
In 2014, Rwanda will celebrate the 20th anniversary of the genocide. Tomaso Clavarino spent 20 days in the country reporting on the survivors, and the scars, of the 1994 civil war.
February 19, 2014 / La Stampa
Tomaso Clavarino
In Rwanda, a rehabilitation center gives ex-child soldiers a fresh start.
February 19, 2014 / East
Tomaso Clavarino
Beatrice, a survivor of the Rwandan genocide, looks back.
February 13, 2014 / Untold Stories
Tomaso Clavarino
Prisca, Fils, Martha, Dassan, Jean-Bosco. These are the names of some of those who suffered amputations during the genocide. They have different stories, but all bear the scars of that violence
February 13, 2014
Jeffrey E. Stern
Pulitzer Center grantee Jeffrey Stern talks about his project reporting on the lives of ordinary Afghans.
Image by Tomaso Clavarino. Rwanda, 2014.
February 12, 2014
Tomaso Clavarino
Today in Rwanda, the 1994 genocide is part of the past, but the country's thousands of maimed amputees are living reminders of the brutal horror.
February 4, 2014 / Untold Stories
Mellissa Fung
Returning to Afghanistan, a reporter did not want her own story to be her last.
January 23, 2014 / Foreign Policy
Jeffrey E. Stern
A recent attack on a restaurant favored by foreigners in Afghanistan represents a strategic error for the Taliban.
January 21, 2014 / Foreign Policy
Jeffrey E. Stern
With elections set to determine who will lead Afghanistan after foreign troops withdraw, the government had a plan to ensure legitimacy. Read about how it's been undone by a technicality.

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