In episode two of this two-part investigation, "The Moving Border" visits Tapachula, Mexico to investigate "externalization" — the increasing push by countries like the U.S. to keep refugees in their poorer neighbors.
In episode one of this two-part investigation, "The Moving Border" examines the increasing pressure put on asylum seekers by both the Trump administration and Mexican officials.
There are many advocates for community forest management as a solution to unsustainable rosewood extraction—but, will the approach be a lasting solution?
There are various paths that Para's development model can follow. Which one is sustainable?
Findings from the latest INPE survey reveal what regions have been hit hardest by deforestation this year.
As coronavirus causes travel restrictions, Medill School of Journalism student Rayna Song speaks to international students about their choice to travel home.
Natasha S. Alford joins LatinoUSA to take us through her reporting of Afro-Puerto Ricans and the census. She explains what factors have led to the undercount of the island’s black residents, how incorrect data could affect Afro-Puerto Rican communities, and how activists are battling to change that.
Exploring the prison industry in Wyoming and Idaho.
The Chickasaw Nation, Choctaw Nation and other area partners began developing a drought mitigation plan for the Arbuckle-Simpson Aquifer in 2015.
A private prison in Melbourne, Australia is one of the few focusing on reducing recidivism. But like private prisons globally, publicly available information on the facility is scarce.
Climate change is bringing heavier rain and bigger storms — new challenges for old cities. Efforts in Amsterdam to "rainproof" the city may provide insight in addressing similar issues in New Orleans.
For years, the Dutch built levees, artificial barriers to keep water out. In the face of climate change and rising sea levels, they are reversing the process, and returning to nature.
In an interview with WSIU Public Broadcasting, Anna Badkhen said she tries to portray Afghans as complex human beings, not the two-dimensional stick figures that often appear in mainstream media.
Managing director Nathalie Applewhite discusses the Pulitzer Center's approach to covering global news and the Center's innovative approach to outreach and education.
As part of the DC Environmental Film Festival, four films explore the conflicts tied to water issues, as part of the annual World Water Day observance.
How filmmakers Jennifer Redfearn and Tim Metzger fell in love during the filming of their Oscar-nominated short documentary Sun Come Up.
The serious consequences of earth's changing climate are the subject of three new documentary films: "Easy Like Water," "Water Wars" and "Sun Come Up," which are funded in part by the Pulitzer Center.