Pulitzer Center grantees Austin Merrill and Peter DiCampo capture images of daily life in Ivory Coast through their iPhones.
The 2010 Ivory Coast presidential election resulted in deep political divisions and five months of war. The political divisions remain, along with high unemployment and deepening frustration.
In Moussadougou, a town of 30,000 where almost all residents are "foreigners" from other parts of Ivory Coast, disputes over land ownership divide the community.
Cocoa, a lucrative business in Ivory Coast, lies at the heart of the country's recent strife.
Access to water for the Ivory Coast's rural areas could be an important factor in bringing together a country in conflict.
Amid lingering tensions of the post-election conflict in the Ivory Coast, a water tap inside a refugee camp unifies a divided community.
As Ivory Coast struggles to come to terms with last year's post-election conflict, some are using water as a means of unifying and reconciling divided communities.
Villages in western Ivory Coast are still recovering from post-election violence. Selay Marius Kouassi reports on the lack of access to water amid the simmering political situation.
Survivors tell of the atrocities they witnessed following bitterly contested presidential elections in Ivory Coast.
Pulitzer Center grantee Peter DiCampo's photographs on post-election violence in Ivory Coast are featured in Human Rights Watch’s new report "They Killed Them Like It Was Nothing".
Some of the worst massacres after the 2010 Ivory Coast presidential election took place in the western part of the country where people are still living in refugee camps.
Pulitzer Center reporting on water and sanitation goes local, with a collaborative venture that partners veteran broadcast journalist Steve Sapienza and four West African journalists.