In the same week the Pentagon said Guantánamo is still an option for ISIS prisoners in Syria, the war-on-terror prison seeks contractors to bid for a three-cell, ADA-approved compound. Price tag? Unknown.
The Pentagon doubled down on an appeal by the State Department to foreign countries to take home their nationals captured in Syria as foreign fighters for ISIS. Detention at Guantánamo is still a viable option.
While President Rodrigo Duterte wages a relentless war on the Catholic Church of the Philippines, a strident bishop fights to restore his country's moral foundations.
From registering women voters to negotiating rights, women in Pakistan are redefining roles despite resistance from the state, religious institutions, and other women.
In India, many contraceptives are either taboo or difficult to access. But scientists and social workers around the country are trying to find a way to fulfill unmet need.
Indira Lakshmanan on how to encourage democracy in Venezuela—under increasingly precarious circumstances.
Millions of hectares of land were stolen during Colombia's armed conflict. Returning that land to its rightful owners is a thorny issue in post-conflict Colombia.
Facing the choice of adapting and censoring themselves, or living in fear of a violent attack, only the few reporting for Republika Srpska have continued publishing as independent journalists—and have paid dearly for it.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ian Johnson interviews Zhang Shihe, one of China’s best-known citizen journalists and makers of short video documentaries.
Sasha Ingber reports on how music helps victims of genocide protect their identity and culture, preserving history for future generations.
The Swedish Navy brass responded well to #MeToo. But real change came from the ranks.
Governments have made a concerted multilateral effort to protect the rights of migrant domestic workers in the Middle East. Will this be enough to change a culture of abuse and exploitation?
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
This Week in Review: The New Big Oil
The Trans-Border Institute at the University of San Diego's Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies invites students to submit entries to the Re-Imagining Borders Photography Contest.
Elon University Student Fellows Rachel Southmayd and Kassondra Cloos traveling to Cuba to report on a sustainable farming program outside Havana.
This Week in Review: Europe's Dark Dawn
Professor and author Peter Chilson discusses his reporting for upcoming Pulitzer Center-Foreign Policy borderlands e-book on Mali strife.
This Week in Review: Inside Burma
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting on China's influence along the Mekong and in the soft power it exercises in countries such as Burma.