As part of The 1857 Project, William H. Freivogel documents the failure of the press to report on systemic racism in St. Louis over the past century. But after the killing of Michael Brown in Ferguson, things have begun to change.
In its spring 2020 print issue, GJR explores the history of race in the Land of Dred Scott. Call it the 1857 project because one of the most important chapters in the nation’s story occurred here with the Dred Scott decision reading blacks out of the Constitution and the Lincoln-Douglas debates the next year over whether America could endure part slave and part free.
Since Malaysia imposed a Movement Control Order amid the COVID-19 pandemic, immigration raids following strict lockdown orders have affected refugees, asylum seekers, and migrant workers.
Two hundred years ago, while many of the Founders still were alive, Missouri came to the forefront of the slavery fight. It has been inextricably entwined in the nation’s struggle over race ever since.
After picking up a client from the airport, Gabino developed COVID-19 symptoms. He visited two public health centers to get a diagnosis, but neither provided a PCR test. A couple of days later he got tested. Soon, he was gasping for air. This is his story.
After its expansion, the Karwar port’s annual capacity to handle cargo is expected to increase from the current 3 million tonnes to 4.5 million tonnes, according to project documents. The port expansion can lead to an increase in air pollution, risks oil spills in the water, and may permanently alter the land around the port, the documents show.
Filmmaker Kalyanee Mam reflects on how her family has used food to heal and sustain themselves, from their time in Cambodia during the Khmer Rouge regime to their current experiences with COVID-19.
As the coronavirus spread across Italy and deeper into Europe, criminal groups worked their way into the health-care system.
Transporters continue to wait at the Costa Rica-Nicaragua border with little access to water, food, and restrooms.
As players in the respirator manufacturing industry, Mexico and Costa Rica navigate the complicated situations they are in during the pandemic, exporting supplies they so dearly need.
Courtnesha Rogers faces a slew of challenges as she and her three young children live through the COVID-19 pandemic.
Tegan Wendland and New Orleans Sewerage & Water Board Executive Director Ghassan Korban discuss strategies the Dutch have adopted to manage water and flooding in their cities.
The call for 2020 Miel fellows is now open. The deadline is April 10, 2020.
The winners of the 67th Scripps Howard Awards represent among the best of journalism from 2019.
The Phoenix highlights Pulitzer Center grantee Marcio Pimenta's visit to Swarthmore College.
The Pulitzer Center-supported documentary on hate crimes in India was announced as a nominee in the 2020 Digital Storytelling Contest.
Audience members gathered to hear Palau discuss her reporting on Colombia's peace deal and its aftermath.
Penn Today highlights Reporting Fellow Patrick Ammerman's work investigating the refugee crisis at the Venezuela-Colombia border and the associated public health crisis and economic inequities.
Mapping Makoko was announced as a shortlist candidate for the 2020 Sigma Award for Open Data.
Pulitzer Center grantee wins the Lucas Dolega Prize for her work documenting the lives of women detained in Venezuela.
The Pulitzer Center-supported series on supertrees around the world was chosen as a finalist for the 2020 Ellie Award for Feature Design.
The Pulitzer Center is seeking applications from current students and recent graduates of the Campus Consortium program to report on issues related to justice.
Seven years ago, National Geographic Explorer and Pulitzer Center education partner Paul Salopek set out on a round-the-world journey by foot. Here he reflects on the people he met and the places he’s been.
Marina Walker Guevara, manager of the Panama Papers, joins the Pulitzer Center in February.