There are unique challenges ahead for Afghanistan's growing journalistic community.
A glimpse into the life of Afghans in the northern Balkh province almost a decade after the U.S.-led invasion.
The murdered U.N. workers are the latest trauma for Mazar-e-Sharif in Afghanistan, a city that's seen centuries of horrific killings.
In Afghanistan, literacy is a villager’s only chance to break the cycle of poverty. But despite billions of dollars of aid, the children of Oqa and other far-flung settlements remain illiterate.
Every month, 40 Afghans are killed or injured by Soviet-era land mines. Meet two of them.
A village timekeeper's historical narrative of Afghanistan depicts elements of the past that offer predictions for the future.
The enormous threat that cheap, available opium poses to the north’s children.
Women's shelters in Afghanistan offer little protection and no "long turn assurances" for women fleeing domestic violence.
In Afghanistan, fourteen children die every half hour.
Just months before the first U.S. troops are scheduled to withdraw from Afghanistan, the country's north, once its safest part, is now under threat from the Taliban.
Cold clasps the loess plains that curve toward the great Oxus. It has whitewashed with snow the saw-tooth jaws of the Hindu Kush. It has eaten raw the fingers of street vendors and stunted the emerald sprouts of winter wheat, barely visible against the dun monochrome of the dormant northern desert. Afghan friends tell me this has been the coldest winter here in a decade.
It has also been the most violent.
A U.S. -led military raid, a missing Afghan, and talk of revenge.
Afghanistan's rapidly expanding media sector is a rare post-Taliban success story. But the journalists who make it happen must risk their own safety in the process.