Can an attorney handle more than 100 criminal cases at a time? That's the reality for a public defender like Jeff Esparza, who represents defendants unable to afford their own lawyers in Kansas City.
Threshold presents a special miniseries about one of the oldest, most contentious, and most complex environmental issues in the United States: the future of Alaska’s Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
In the Yungas, coca leaf is everywhere, it's an ancestral cultivation in Bolivia but also used to make cocaine. This plant is lucrative, and it became a monoculture which is causing trees to vanish.
NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro speaks to Kristian Hernández of the Center for Public Integrity about the deaths of unidentified migrants, and how their families back home struggle with grief and closure.
Blitzer traveled to the western highlands of Guatemala to report on migration fueled by climate change.
Abdul Mozid's father was forced into labor in Myanmar and later died on a hunger strike at a refugee camp in Bangladesh. Mozid remembers him through his music, and sings songs about Rohingya plight.
In the year since the mass shooting at the Tree of Life Synagogue that killed 11 congregants, the Jewish community and the city of Pittsburgh as a whole have been trying to heal.
Formin left Myanmar for more music opportunities in southern Bangladesh.
A paper published Monday in the journal Current Biology identifies the white bellbird as the world's loudest bird.
Judy Gladney joins radio hosts on KTRS-AM to discuss her experience as one of the first students that integrated University City, Missouri.
The man, whose immigration case received "administrative closure" from a U.S. judge, was detained by Border Patrol agents at a highway checkpoint. Lawyers say the agents went too far, but federal officials say otherwise.
When Judy Gladney began attending University City High School in the '60s, she was one of its very first African American students, and found herself bridging two disparate worlds.
The Islamic State (ISIS) is recruiting increasing numbers of displaced Syrian youth. In many ways, it operates as a darkly militant variant of youth culture rebellion.
Joanne Silberner is visiting Australia and Fiji to find out if changing weather patterns can affect the mental health of a population. The answers aren't so simple.
Panelists discuss how religion can reinforce divisions between social groups in Israel, Northern Ireland, and Indian-Americans in the United States.
Day two of the Beyond Religion Conference sparked a lively workshop conversation on how reporting on religion has evolved over time.
Holocaust Memorial Museum's outside walls display images of the Rohingya crisis and pair with music by refugees.
Gastropod podcast features grantee Michelle Nijhuis in an episode about the use of cookstoves throughout history.
Sam Eaton sat down with Boston Public Radio to discuss his ongoing series on the Amazon rainforest.
Over the course of three hours, workshop facilitators consider challenges facing journalists and offer solutions used through their careers.
Pulitzer Center grantee Mark Johnson speaks on podcast at University of Iowa.
Grantee Evan Osnos and NPR's Terry Gross discuss the escalating tensions between North Korea and the United States.
The first edition of Detours, a new podcast supported by the Pulitzer Center, launched with an interview with journalist Scott Anderson.
Cynthia Gorney discussed her Pulitzer Center-supported National Geographic project, "For Widows, Life After Loss" at the University of Texas at Austin.
Grantee Sharron Lovell hosts Senior Producer Steve Sapienza on her podcast, MultiMedia Week, where listeners can learn about the Pulitzer Center’s mission, what makes good multimedia journalism, and the current state of this ever-evolving field.
Circus Without Borders engages and strengthens communities through art. Filmmaker and performers take on Chicago.