October 20, 2009 /
The HIV/AIDS in the Caribbean Gateway examines the impact of the disease across the Caribbean. The reporting in this Gateway uses articles, photography, videos, as well as original poetry and music,...
January 11, 2009 /
This Gateway provides compelling material related to the role of women in society and the impact of industrialization and international development on women, children, and families.
February 25, 2015 /
Eve Fairbanks
A talk with Pulitzer Center grantee Eve Fairbanks, who reported on "The Real Legacy of José Mujica."
March 22, 2011 / Voice of America
Peter Sawyer, Steve Sapienza, Fred de Sam Lazaro, Sean Gallagher
As part of the DC Environmental Film Festival, four films explore the conflicts tied to water issues, as part of the annual World Water Day observance.
Image by Jake Naughton. Kenya, 2011.
March 22, 2011 / Untold Stories
Jake Naughton
The international water shortage has created numerous challenges for populations in both rural and urban communities.
March 10, 2011 / The New Republic
Anna Badkhen
In Afghanistan, fourteen children die every half hour.
February 21, 2011 / Untold Stories
Kwame Dawes, Andre Lambertson
Pou Joel Sainton. The visual poem Job in Kreyol.
February 21, 2011 / Untold Stories
Kwame Dawes, Andre Lambertson
When a brave woman’s out walking she’s Mistress Life’s spitting image (Michel-Ange Hyppolite)
January 28, 2011
Maia Booker
The Poetry Foundation featured writer and poet Kwame Dawes' interview on PBS NewsHour.
A controversial medical study conducted in the Dominican Republic in 2007.
January 25, 2011 / Untold Stories
Kelly Hearn
Many medical studies on people in developing countries are controversial under US regulations. Is the pharmaceutical industry profiting at the expense of research ethics?
January 24, 2011 / Untold Stories
Andre Lambertson, Lisa Armstrong
Since the earthquake, many young girls in Haiti have turned to prostitution in order to get by. They resort to having sex for food or small amounts of money.
January 17, 2011 / The Daily Beast
Lisa Armstrong
Despite accusations of human-rights abuses, former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier, who has since been detained by police, was met with cheers and tears after his surprise return from exile...
Diana Canessa and her son. Image by Kelly Hearn, Peru, 2010.
January 17, 2011 / Untold Stories
Kelly Hearn
As medical research spreads across cultures, what constitutes informed consent? One Peruvian woman's story illustrates the international debate over medical ethics in the developing world.