Seemingly small-scale disturbances in ecologically sensitive areas are likely to have a compounding impact on wildlife, endanger public health and exacerbate natural disasters.
A Sikh woman seeks justice after surviving the 1984 violence.
When COVID-19 spread to the Democratic Republic of the Congo, journalists and the public were met with contradictory messages from the government and public health officials during the lockdown in Kinshasa.
Environmentalists in India are criticizing government moves to continue to approve major industrial projects.
Even as labs contemplate reopening—if and when federal and local governments ease lockdown restrictions—the challenges will be enormous.
Madagascar’s President Andry Rajoelina has expressed an interest in an unproven treatment.
From jungle stakeouts to burning drug dealers’ property, a group of mothers is willing to do whatever it takes to free their community from addiction.
Physicians are grappling with trying to carry out large, international trials in the midst of coronavirus lockdowns.
Pulitzer Center intern and Davidson College student Ethan Ehrenhaft explores digital classroom disruptions from "Zoombombers."
One of the first people to be diagnosed with COVID-19 in the United States hopes a legacy of her nightmare—the antibodies it left in her blood—will lead to a drug that can help others infected with the virus.
As the world’s attention was fixated on the horrors in Italy and New York City, the per capita death rates in counties in the impoverished southwest corner of Georgia climbed to among the worst in the country.
Relying on encouraging if scant data—and the reassuring knowledge that very few children get severely ill from COVID-19—some governments are beginning to reopen schools.
Melissa Noel won NABJ's Salute to Excellence Award for "Jamaica's 'Barrel Children' Often Come up Empty with a Parent Abroad."
The Pulitzer Center partnered with the Tomodachi Youth Exchange program to encourage high school students from Japan and the United States to tell the underreported stories through photography.
The Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting is calling on Bangladeshi authorities to promptly release photographer Shahidul Alam, who was arrested and beaten by police on Sunday, August 5, 2018.
This week: the decade we almost stopped climate change, the U.S.-backed coalition in Yemen is paying Al-Qaeda militants, and Magnum photographers journey through six countries where indigenous people are fighting to keep the rights to their land.
Su will share her project on the return of Iraq's religious and ethnic minority groups to Mosul and the Nineveh plains.
Comments and responses to "Losing Earth" have been pouring in online. Read on for a summary of the lively debate.
A 12-year old girl questions the fate of the earth at the August 1 launch of the NYT Magazine article, "Losing Earth," by author Nathaniel Rich, at The Times Center in New York.
This week: a teenager adjusts to life after Al-Shabab, Losing Earth premiers shortly, and one man's quest to eradicate a skin disease.
Grantees Nick Schifrin and Zach Fannin have won the Edwin M. Hood Award for Diplomatic Correspondence in Broadcast.
This week: Nigerian children face abuse at the hands of religious leaders and family members, El Salvadorian gang members find their escape through the church, and what can be seen paddling down a river in Myanmar.
Diana Markosian discusses her recent project photographing young refugees learning to swim.
This week: reunification dreams stall due to continuing crisis along the border, Cape Town's water issues run deep, and Bhopal's 34-year-old environmental disaster still plagues residents.