Pittsburgh Post-Gazette’s year-long exploration of child poverty — its causes and effects, and the solutions available to combat it — leads a team of journalists this week to Scotland.
Trump upended peace talks. Civilian casualties keep climbing. After 18 years of war, Afghans are suffering more than ever.
Some American farmers envy Canada’s protectionist system, while billions in U.S. exports have added to the problems of small Mexican farms.
Two years later, Eastern Kentucky and Western participants assess changes as they gather to reach across the political and cultural chasm.
Judy Gladney joins radio hosts on KTRS-AM to discuss her experience as one of the first students that integrated University City, Missouri.
Planned barriers along the Rio Grande could trap debris and send floodwaters into nearby communities.
Resurgence of faith in the formerly communist country is raising fears of foreign influence.
Local ranchers and outside investors have differing visions about how the land should Montana's newest national park
Poland’s governing party, which just won another election, has married right-wing social policy with left-wing economic policy.
The Chocóan Rainforest is one of the last coastal rainforests left on earth with a huge range of diversity. Participatory conservation is key to efforts to its preservation.
In the depths of the Amazon, a Catholic nun confronts a reality with few priests, a wave of evangelical preachers—and deforestation. Meanwhile in Rome, the Pope holds a special Synod on the region.
How do you parent a child whose life is a reminder of violence?
Do you have what it takes to be a Persephone Miel Fellow? Apply today—Deadline is February 14, 2014.
“What will he say? What will Mandela say after 27 years in prison?”
Veteran radio journalist and Pulitzer Center grantee Reese Erlich has a knack for getting himself into—and just as important, out of—hard places. Earlier this year, Reese reported from inside Iran.
"No Fire Zone" creates Internet waves after screening in England, starting with a tweet from Prime Minister David Cameron.
In 2012 an intrepid journalist adventurer proposed that we partner on a reporting project seven years in the making that would entail traveling 21,000 miles—on foot.
In Syria 18 journalists have died so far this year, on top of 31 in 2012. Thirty have been kidnapped or gone missing. What is the impact on coverage?
"Walking is falling forward." Pulitzer Center grantee Paul Salopek is following our first footsteps, on a seven-year walk around the earth. National Geographic makes the walk its cover story.
“She went back to her village and decided to live as if nothing had happened. Four years later, she was married. She said her husband didn't know anything about her past."
At Boston University student fellowships for reporting help humanize diverse global public health issues, from discrimination toward gays in Kenya to child marriage in Nepal.
The special Talks @ Pulitzer for FotoWeek 2013 featured Louie Palu, Tomas van Houtryve and Greg Constantine, three photojournalists who travel the world to report on border issues.
Callum Macrae’s, “No Fire Zone: The Killing Fields of Sri Lanka,” sparks a Twitter response from British PM David Cameron—and raises the stakes on this week’s Commonwealth meeting in Sri Lanka.