December 5, 2014 /
Zach Child, Daniella Zalcman
Journalists explore religion, LGBT rights and freedom of expression around the world.
December 5, 2014 /
Caryle Murphy
Caryle Murphy reports on a growing debate on religion and its place in society in Saudi Arabia.
December 4, 2014 / Nautilus
Amy Maxmen
In Ethiopia, evolution is not a threat to people of faith.
January 9, 2014
Bregtje van der Haak
The journalist behind the Atlas of Pentecostalism explains the origins and techniques of a uniquely innovative reporting project.
January 9, 2014
Katherine Zoepf
Katherine Zoepf traveled to Saudi Arabia this fall to investigate how a new law that allows women to work in lingerie stores could be catalyst for a much bigger societal change.
January 6, 2014 / Untold Stories
Anup Kaphle
Pramila Dangol was among the hundreds of Nepalis who leave the country to work in the Persian Gulf every day—and among half a dozen dead bodies that return every week.
January 6, 2014 / The Washington Post
Anup Kaphle
The story of Pramila Dangol’s mysterious death is sadly not an uncommon one.
January 2, 2014 / Untold Stories
Reese Erlich
Correspondent Reese Erlich reports from Damascus on the growing sectarian divide and future prospects for peace.
December 27, 2013 / Untold Stories
Bregtje van der Haak, Richard Vijgen
In Lagos, Nigeria, up to a half a million people each month flock to Holy Ghost Night at what is known as the "new Mecca of Christianity."
Atlas of Pentecostalism
December 27, 2013
Bregtje van der Haak, Richard Vijgen
An interactive visual guide to the world's most rapidly growing religious movement.
December 26, 2013 / Untold Stories
Jessica Benko, Amy Toensing
Reports describe “pitiable,” “pathetic,” and “humiliating” living conditions of thousands of widows who congregate in holy towns in Uttar Pradesh, but one also finds friendship and humor and loyalty.
December 25, 2013 / GlobalPost
Reese Erlich
Once a safe haven for Middle Eastern Christians, Syria has become a place where Christians are targeted for kidnapping and murder.
December 19, 2013 / The New Yorker
Katherine Zoepf
Saudi Arabia is the only country in the world where women are not allowed to drive. However, as more women enter the workforce, transportation is becoming a major issue.

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