January 18, 2017 / PRI's The World
Kira Zalan
A new de-radicalization program provides a window into Sudan's efforts to fight extremism, while maintaining legitimacy with its Islamist base.
The author Tan Hecheng stands on "Widow's Bridge," where dozens of people were clubbed to death and thrown into the river in a wave of genocide that took place in 1967. These sorts of hidden histories still haunt the new superpower. Image by Sim Chi Yin/ VII Photo Agency. China, 2016.
January 13, 2017 / The New York Review of Books
Ian Johnson
Put your butcher's sword down! Latest in my series of Q&As with leading Chinese thinkers about China's past, present and future. I traveled to rural China with Tan to look at the scene of a...
Image by Emily Kassie. Turkey, 2016.
December 23, 2016 /
Malia Politzer, Emily Kassie
From smugglers in Agadez, to factory owners in Turkey, to the Italian and Nigerian mafias in Italy, and small business owners in Greece, people making a killing off the global migrant crisis.
December 16, 2016 / Foreign Policy
Alice Su
Chinese authorities speak of terrorism as an ideological problem, but treat it as an ethnic one.
In September, the French government opened its first Center for Reintegration and Citizenship, otherwise known as a deradicalization center, at this eighteenth-century manor outside a small town in the Loire Valley. Image by Elisabeth Zerofsky. France, 2016.
December 7, 2016
Elisabeth Zerofsky
Journalist Elisabeth Zerofsky talks about the French government's efforts to create new deradicalization programs to address the increase in young French citizens drawn to jihadism.
November 23, 2016 / The New Yorker
Elisabeth Zerofsky
“Heaven Will Wait” draws from real stories of teen-age girls in France who joined networks of jihadists.
November 7, 2016
Fareed Mostoufi, Scott Anderson, Paolo Pellegrin, Ben Solomon
Thousands of students in schools, colleges and universities all over the world are connecting to "Fractured Lands" through Pulitzer Center's education resources and outreach
November 7, 2016
Anne-Michele Boyle
A 9th grade teacher describes how exploring "Fractured Lands" provided her students with a much greater understanding of the Arab world and a platform for improving critical thinking skills.
Image by Mehdi Hassan Khan.
November 1, 2016
Shakeeb Asrar, Urooj Kamran Azmi
To counter terrorism, the Pakistani government has started executing all those convicted of terrorism. But they have overlooked whether those convicted received a fair trial or not.
Iqbal Bano holds a photo of her son who is currently on death row in Lahore Central Jail.
November 1, 2016 / Untold Stories
Shakeeb Asrar, Urooj Kamran Azmi
Pakistan has the highest number of death row inmates in the world, a population believed to embody terrorists and criminals. However, not all of them deserve to be where they are.
October 17, 2016 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Terror and religious extremism challenge a state unaccustomed to martyrdom narratives. Can a country doing business all over the world really avoid other peoples' politics?
October 7, 2016
Evey Wilson
This film explores the risks sometimes associated with reporting and the conversations reporters wish they had started back home. David Rohde, Michael Scott Moore and Diane Foley are featured.
September 7, 2016
Students will illustrate their critical reading of Fractured Lands and their assessment of the causes and effects of the crisis in the Arab World by creating a 30-foot timeline.  Students will...

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