A rare tornado ravaged Havana, killing at least four people, destroying 123 buildings and damaging more than 1,000 others, striking yet another blow to the city’s fragile weather-beaten homes.
Volunteers and nonprofits have been the backbone of Ukraine’s fight against Russia. What happens when ordinary citizens supply a military force?
America's mid-century uranium boom changed the face of the West. Meet the man at the center of its secret afterlife.
Marine Col. Keith Parrella was holding his third round of pretrial hearings in the September 11 case when he suddenly became ill, forcing cancellation of this week’s 9/11 session at Guantánamo.
9/11 defense attorneys, who have long claimed that intelligence agencies actively interfere in their client relationships, are threatening to boycott the hearing of Khalid Sheik Mohammed.
Governments don't see the miserable lives led by children of survivors of the Bhopal gas tragedy, which seems to have a life of its own.
The Swedish Military had a #MeToo problem. They decided to do something about it.
Pulitzer Center Executive Editor Indira Lakshmanan evaluates today's political landscape in the Middle East.
With peace talks starting this week in Khartoum, a quarter of the population of the Central African Republic have had to leave their homes—some into camps where makeshift teaching facilities offer scant hope to a potentially lost generation.
With no dates set for the 9/11 and USS Cole trials, Abd al Hadi al Iraqi would be the next captive to contest his war crimes charges before a jury of military officers at Guantanamo’s Camp Justice — starting in February 2020.
Faced with a demographic crisis, Japan's Self Defense Forces are turning to women to fill their ranks.
Than Toe Aung faced years of discrimination and harassment as a Muslim in Myanmar. When he discovered the power of slam poetry, he decided to use it as a tool to speak out, unite and fight for justice.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week reporting on human rights in Turkey and Cuba.
Pulitzer Center journalist Jason Motlagh discusses his reporting with over 1,000 students in Philadelphia and Chicago.
This Week in Review: Borderlands
Week in Review: Pulitzer 2012 in Photos
Executive producer of PBS NewsHour joins Pulitzer Center board.
The Pulitzer Center staff share their favorite photos from 2012.
This Week in Review: Bishops Behaving Badly
This Week in Review: China and Wisconsin: Paper Cuts
Guardian/Observer Calls Paul Salopek Out of Eden project the "most arduous piece of reportage ever undertaken."
Sixth grade students at Washington International School spent a day with Paul Salopek, exploring the first year of his Out of Eden walking route.
At a George Washington University panel experts discuss how social media tools can help prevent violence against women .
This Week in Review: Cancer Not Only for the Rich