Struggling American dairy farmers thought they could count on the world market. Then came the turbulence of tariffs and trade deals.
A Chinese businesswoman in California has become a matchmaker between Chinese parents and American wombs.
Support from the government has transformed a decades-old pilgrimage in India. Not only do millions of Hindus undertake the pilgrimage, but the crowds can often turn aggressive.
Climate change is threatening Lebanon's cedars, some of which are 1,000 years old.
Exports drive U.S. dairy farmers' fortunes, but it's a bumpy, wild ride.
"She’s Not a Boy" directors Yuhong Pang and Robert Tokanel detail their production trip to Gutu, Zimbabwe.
A family with roots in the Seattle region starts over in Mexico.
If the Inuit people of Nunavut had their own independent country, they would have the highest suicide rate in the world.
Poverty pushes Cambodian women to sell their hair, feeding demands for first-world vanity.
Revista étnica shines a spotlight on Afro-Latino culture on the island.
In a pretrial hearing for the accused 9/11 plotters at Guantánamo Bay, the agent acknowledged previously unconfirmed collaboration with the interrogation program.
It isn't just Bolsonaro and the fires. Hydroelectric dams in the Amazon are submerging millions of trees, transforming huge carbon sinks into sources of planet-warming gases.
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Grantee Lauren Bohn offers her take on the post-Morsi turmoil in Egypt.
Over the last two decades, Burkina Faso has emerged as Africa’s fourth largest exporter of gold, creating an ever-expanding army of child laborers.
Kirkus Reviews awards a star to our enhanced e-book for iPad, "Voices of Haiti." Get your copy today.
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.