In Zambia, stroke is a leading killer. Yet there are no native-born Zambian neurologists who can help stem the tide.
The misery of migrants in Libya has spawned a thriving and highly lucrative business, in part funded by the EU and enabled by the United Nations, an Associated Press investigation has found.
No police officer or prosecutor testified in public against Rep. Shamed Dogan's bill to reform civil asset forfeiture tools. But their behind-the-scenes lobbying prompted the House Rules Committee chair to kill the bill.
A data-driven investigation of civil asset forfeiture by St. Louis Public Radio reveals how police routinely seize large amounts of cash and are able to keep the money to build jails, construct new police headquarters, buy police cars and purchase computers and other electronic gear.
In a region that has long accepted pockets of high child poverty, some leaders are no longer resigned to a future without solutions for kids.
Maggie Green, spokesperson for Kansas City, Missouri's Public Works Department, said the street signs will not go back up until spring 2020.
Honduran migrants are being denied asylum to the United States and face increasingly violent gangs in their home country.
What the 9/11 case defendants, lawyers and others wear at the war court, like all fashion, has meaning. It evokes emotions, stirs controversy and, above all, sends messages.
Many women are radicalized on Facebook, and an expert says they are now a permanent part of the jihadi structure.
In this two-part episode, hear from the Gwich’in about what’s at stake for them as development looms in the 1002 area.
Amy Martin and Nick Mott document controversies over oil in Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
Ian Teh documents the changing landscape and shifting water resources surrounding China's Qinghai-Tibet Plateau near the Yellow River.
Join us tomorrow 4/25 for a World Malaria Day Google Hangout, and find out what else we've been up to lately in the education and outreach branches of the Pulitzer Center.
Senior Editor Tom Hundley shares this week's reporting—from the American Israeli attorney mapping for a two-state solution, to the deadly borders of Mexico.
This April, explore the world's underreported issues through poetry.
Senior Editor Tom Hundley shares this week's reporting—from Britain's budget blues to rape as a weapon of war in the DRC.
Adding to its growing list of accolades, the Pulitzer Center's iBook Voices of Haiti garnered Honoree status in the 2013 Webby Awards.
Pulitzer Center grantee Tomas van Houtryve has spent months looking into North Korea from its tightly sealed borders.
The neighborhood of garishly opulent mansions is aptly known to locals as "Cocainebougou," or Cocaine Town. It stands as testament to the sudden collapse of Mali.
Dimiter Kenarov reflects on his five-week U.S. tour during which he traveled across the country to engage with communities on his Pulitzer Center project, "Shale Gas: From Poland to Pennsylvania."
Pulitzer Center iBook In Search of Home wins award from the National Press Photographers Association.
Pulitzer Center journalists Jim Wickens and Erik Vance visit DC classrooms to discuss ocean issues with students.
President Obama was in Jerusalem this week on a visit that was expected to be long on symbolism and short on substance.
Yesterday in Pulitzer Center's education office, we hosted a Google Hangout between Cairo-based journalist Sharif Abdel Kouddous and 9th graders at Staples High School in Westport, CT.