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.
Iraq's Yazidi minority has forgiven its women for being enslaved and raped by fighters from the defunct Islamic State, but it hasn't forgiven their children for being born.
Spearheaded by local communities, grassroots projects are curbing the plight of deforestation in Meghalaya.
Pulitzer Grantee Phillip Martin of WGBH News hosted a panel discussion on his project, "Caste in America."
Part 1 of WGBH's two-part interview with Phillip Martin on his project "Caste in America."
As the first sections of Trump's wall go up in the Lower Rio Grande Valley, one of the best birding spots in the country, nature tourism is down in what should be a banner year.
The best journalism takes time — time to report, time to write. We urge you to take time to read two examples of long-form magazine journalism of the highest order.
In Malaysia British filmmaker Callum Macrae's four-year fight for accountability on alleged Sri Lanka war crimes raises a new issue: the public's right to see a controversial film.
Persephone Miel believed in the transformative power of journalism-and she knew that reporters around the globe needed support to tackle the toughest stories.
This week, millions of demonstrators poured into streets of cities and towns across Egypt to protest the many shortcomings of the country’s first democratically elected government.
While the U.S. Supreme Court this week ruled in support of gay marriage, Jamaica’s Supreme Court heard arguments in the case of a gay man evicted from his home on the basis of his sexual orientation.
Pulitzer Center grantees Eliza Griswold and Seamus Murphy introduced us to the landay — a centuries-old oral poetic tradition from Afghanistan.
Chinese dollars and the Chinese themselves have been pouring into Africa, mining the continent’s abundant resources, opening businesses, building infrastructure and generally making everyone nervous.
June 14, 2013, marks the six-month anniversary of the Newtown massacre. Two grantees, both reporting from Chicago, examine that city's own ongoing culture of gun violence.
For one week only, our award-winning e-books "Voices of Haiti" and "In Search of Home" are free on the iBookstore. Get your copy today.
Tom Hundley, senior editor, shares with this week's reporting — from Tajikistan's "Great Game" to Richard Mosse's infrared photography.
Richard Mosse's Infra series continued with The Enclave at this year's 55th Venice Bienniale.
Special June issue of Poetry centerpiece of awareness efforts on Afghan women's self-expression through landays: anonymous and spoken, two-line Pashtun poems.