In this interactive explainer, Luisa Salomón explores central concepts in the study of epidemics and explains how past epidemics like smallpox have ended.
A collection of reporting from Pulitzer Center grantees featuring international news stories published by media outlets from around the world, as well as reporting original to the Pulitzer Center website.
In episode one of this two-part investigation, "The Moving Border" examines the increasing pressure put on asylum seekers by both the Trump administration and Mexican officials.
Edna Shanenawa is the first woman to be chief of the Shanenawa people. She is the seventh interviewee in the series, "Voices of the Forest."
Amid the COVID-19 pandemic, people living with HIV in Peru not only face risk of infection but also hunger and barriers to treatment. Transgender people and migrants have been hit the hardest.
Robert Lee and Tristan Ahtone reveal how they investigated the university land-grant system.
A worsening climate is destroying how people farm, fish, and forage across Asia. No longer able to scratch a living from the land, the continent’s poorest are increasingly seeking work abroad — and finding themselves ever more vulnerable to the dangers that follow.
During the coronavirus pandemic, individuals like Margaret Lee, board secretary at Covenant House Academy, struggle to find and support students experiencing homelessness. The virus has exacerbated the previously existing security challenges of vulnerable students.
While coconut farming presents several environmental advantages in comparison to palm farming, coconut farmers in the Philippines and Indonesia face production and financial barriers to producing the crop.
The fourth episode of this series features Sabá Marinho, who recounts the creation of the Alliance between rubber tappers and indigenous peoples.
Pedro Xapuri, who joined Chico Mendes' cause, is the sixth interviewee in this series.
Medill School of Journalism student Clare Proctor reports for The Texas Tribune on the reopening of Texas businesses amidst the coronavirus pandemic.
Toya Manchineri lived through slavery in Brazil's rubber plantations. He's the fifth interviewee in the series "Voices of the Forest."