The deadly stranglehold of gang violence in Honduras drives tens of thousands of desperate residents to flee north to request asylum in the U.S. Few receive it. What happens to people forced to return to the violence they fled?
In search of perspectives from outside the U.S. on the current state of immigration at our southern border.
Chairs pile up in the classrooms of villages where debt cycles and tougher immigration enforcement mean a new migration trend: parents traveling with younger children.
Photographer Misha Friedman says his study of Ukrainian prisons is about the traces that a society leaves behind. At the root of his work, though, are the people left behind.
The reality is that we have two great tools at our disposal: truth and humor. There is nothing that scares the Kremlin more.
Land deals along River Nile could easily impair its recharging potential if water abstraction is not regulated.
Guns may have been silenced, but Colombia is still reckoning with stark inequalities that jeopardize the country's fragile peace.
For over two decades, a secret network has worked tirelessly to help thousands of refugees escape the world's worst dictatorship. This is the story of one desperate woman who risked her life to reach freedom, and of the complicated man who led the way.
The existence of the tapes of discussions involving Khalid Shaikh Mohammed was disclosed by defense lawyers in the case being tried at Guantánamo Bay.
Part 2 of WGBH's two-part interview with Phillip Martin on his project "Caste in America."
The story of Wisconsin farmers' struggle to survive as dairy prices continue to deflate.
The Orthodox Church in Ukraine has been under the authority of Moscow since 1686. Until the 2014 war with Russia, that situation bothered few. Now a growing number of congregations, approximately 500 so far, have joined a new independent Ukrainian Orthodox Church, angering Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Is self-immolation violent or nonviolent and is it an effective form of protest? Two questions Pulitzer Center team and journalist ask youth at weekend conference.
Each year, nearly 1 billion people go to bed hungry while at least 8 million die from hunger-related illnesses per year. How will we support ourselves on an increasingly populated planet?
The civil war in Syria is now manufacturing refugees on an industrial scale. Overall, nearly one third of the country’s population have been forced to abandon their homes.
Alan Weisman, the author of bestseller "The World Without Us," says population is going in the wrong direction to achieve ecological sustainability. In his new book, he looks at the world with us
Pulitzer Center senior editor Tom Hundley explains the "Roads Kill" project and it's interactive map.
We know that carbon dioxide emissions are affecting the planet’s climate. Now it appears that these carbon emissions are also altering the chemistry of our oceans.
William J. Dobson reviews Marvin Kalb's newest book "The Road to War."
Joanne Silberner wins the 2013 Communication Award from The National Academy of Sciences, National Academy of Engineering, and Institute of Medicine.
The Pulitzer Center is pleased to announce the publication of five e-books on the Creatavist platform, including the new book "Meltdown: China's Environmental Crisis."
The latest round of US-brokered Israeli-Palestinian peace talks has produced hints of a breakthrough on the most contentious of all issues—the final status of Jerusalem.
Hezbollah have entered the war in Syria on the side of the regime—yet in neighboring Lebanon, they offer aid to those who flee from their aggression.
Eliza Griswold and Seamus Murphy win for their collection of landays in Poetry magazine's June 2013 issue.