October 10, 2012 /
Paul Salopek
Journalist Paul Salopek is preparing to leave on a journey that will take seven years and span 39 countries—and he is doing it all on foot.
Still from video. Image by Jason Motlagh. Philippines, 2016.
December 9, 2016 / AJ+
Jason Motlagh
Thousands of people have been dragged from their homes and executed on the streets since Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte declared a new war on drugs. AJ+ follows photographers on the murder beat...
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.
Sunset in Bogota. Image by Dara Mohammadi. Colombia, 2016.
December 6, 2016
Dara Mohammadi
Pulitzer Center grantee Dara Mohammadi traveled to Colombia to write about Huntington's Disease, an as-yet untreatable genetic disorder.
Martin Preuss Centre at Bwaila Hospital in Lilongwe. Image by Jen Stephens. Malawi, 2016.
December 6, 2016 / Untold Stories
Jennifer Stephens
Young people born with HIV in Malawi now confront their adolescent years with the support of teen clinics and clubs.
Still image from video. Image by Nick Schifrin and Zach Fannin. Cuba, 2016.
December 5, 2016 / PBS NewsHour
Nick Schifrin, Zach Fannin
Fidel Castro was laid to rest on Sunday during a private ceremony that capped nine days of mourning in Cuba. Castro ruled the island nation for 49 years before he stepped down in 2008.
Still from PBS NewsHour broadcast, "Cuban Attitudes Toward Castro Range from Devout to Cynical."
December 2, 2016 / PBS NewsHour
Nick Schifrin, Zach Fannin
For many, Castro was a symbol of Cuba's hope for strong leadership in a new era of prosperity. But for others, his legacy represents unfulfilled promises and relentless control.
November 29, 2016 / PBS NewsHour
Nick Schifrin, Zach Fannin
President-elect Donald Trump has has threatened to pull out of trade agreements with Mexico. How will this affect lives on both sides of the border?
Erik Vance participates in an experiment in a hypnosis laboratory. Image by Liz Neeley. Seattle, WA, 2016.
November 29, 2016 / This Week in Science
Erik Vance
Pulitzer Center grantee Erik Vance talks with the hosts of This Week In Science.
Aerial view of Mexico City and the World Trade Center Mexico City. Image by Isabel Izek. Mexico, 2016
November 28, 2016 / Untold Stories
Isabel Izek
Large investments in Mexico’s healthcare system have yet to reap benefits. What are the barriers that hospitals funded by the federal government face?
In the dry riverbed that separates Mexico from the United States, the promise of a better life is only a few hundred feet away. This woman is a 23-year-old Mexican from Ciudad Juarez who asked to remain anonymous. Everything beyond the flood light is El Paso, Texas, on the other side of the fence. She is trying to cross illegally. “There’s work here but the wages are very low,” she told us this past weekend. “You can barely survive here… Life there is better than here.” Image by Nicholas Schifrin. Mexico, 2
November 23, 2016 / PBS NewsHour
Nick Schifrin, Zach Fannin
Mexicans feel pressure to cross the border before Trump presidency.
An illegal miner displays gold ore dug from an abandoned mine in Johannesburg. South Africa, 2016. Image by Mark Olalde.
November 18, 2016
Mark Olalde
Meet journalist Mark Olalde who is investigating the costs of abandoned mines and the active minerals extraction industry in South Africa.
Erik Vance participates in a blessing with a Mexican brujo, or witch doctor, in which he has a self-inflicted curse lifted from him
November 15, 2016 / Fox News
Erik Vance
Erik Vance appeared on Fox News to talk about his book "Suggestible You."