In this two-part episode, hear from the Gwich’in about what’s at stake for them as development looms in the 1002 area.
Amy Martin and Nick Mott document controversies over oil in Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
Ian Teh documents the changing landscape and shifting water resources surrounding China's Qinghai-Tibet Plateau near the Yellow River.
We continue our reporting from Kaktovik, Alaska—the only town within the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge—to find out how the conflict over drilling for oil in the refuge feels to those who live there.
At issue is testimony by a former Army lieutenant colonel at the war court who challenged a key finding in the Senate’s Torture Report.
From hapless accomplices, some women are becoming willing and enthusiastic actors in jihad. Today, the emerging face of the radicalized extremist is female.
Rullie Rian Zeke and Ulfah Handayani Saleh were members of the Indonesian ISIS-linked terrorist group Jamaah Ansharut Daulah.
As thousands die from addiction in rich countries awash with prescription painkillers, millions of people writhe in agony in the poorest nations with no access to opioids at all.
With father deported, Flores family wrestles with financial pressures, emotional toll.
A Vancouver immigration attorney says there are few pathways for immigrants to enter and live in the United States legally.
Wisconsin has billed itself as America's Dairyland for nearly a century. But with industrial farms on the rise, its next generation of children may never know what it's like to see red barns and Brown Swiss cattle in pastures on hillsides.
After father deported, former Hazel Dell family navigates life separated by border.
A new Pulitzer Center interactive map spotlights a remarkable success, and one that has gone under-reported — the extraordinary decline in the rate of child mortality.
Fiona Lloyd-Davies' documentary on rape in the Congo is lauded as a "visually stunning and gut-achingly harrowing new film."
With one of the largest “youth bulges” in the region, Saudi Arabia’s demographic landscape is undergoing significant change.
On June 19, the Pulitzer Center's D.C. education program participates in the "Do More 24" online giving campaign. Please support our work!
Pulitzer Center grantee Meera Senthilingam, in a report for CNN Health, notes that tuberculosis has long been known as a disease of poverty.
In February, Pulitzer Center grantee Josh Hammer boarded a UN flight to Kidal, becoming the first journalist to visit the bleak outpost in the Malian desert since last November.
Last week Turkey began burying the dead from the country’s worst-ever coal mining disaster. The toll is expected to exceed 300.
Millions of women from poor countries work as caregivers in America, part of a massive but largely invisible workforce.
Persephone Miel Fellow for 2014 selected from field of more than 220 applicants from nearly 80 countries.
The 1,000-day period from the beginning of pregnancy to a child’s second birthday influences an individual’s ability to grow, learn, and work.
When wealthy nations decide to punish poor nations for alleged bad behavior, it is not the leaders of the poor nations who suffer, but rather the poor themselves.
How can you tell if your clothes were manufactured in reputable factories? You can't. But two groups are trying to make a difference.