Defeating malnutrition in Guatemala, Central America's most populous country.
Diego Sarat didn't know what a goat was when his wife signed up for a new nutrition program in Guatemala. He soon discovered it would be a turning point in the health of his children.
In Guatemala City, gun violence doesn't discriminate. Fourteen-year-old Michael René Coyoy Hernandez was just one of 2013's 6,000 victims.
In Guatemala, a marimba band uses its music to spread the word about breastfeeding and good nutrition during the 1,000 Days.
Guatemala's firearm homicide rate is almost twice the global average. The victims tend to be young.
This is how communities spread the word about the importance of good nutrition in improving maternal and infant health in Uganda, India, Guatemala or Chicago.
In Guatemala, children learn that cleanliness is next to good nutrition in their healthy development. Eeeewwwww, worms.
Cooking classes are vital in reducing maternal and child malnutrition in Guatemala. Mothers-to-be learn about adding value to cream of potato soup.
In Guatemala, gun violence is daily life: 24,021 people were murdered between 2008 and 2012. Pulitzer Center grantee Carlos Javier Ortiz's images offer a glimpse behind the grim statistics.
USAID head Rajiv Shah explains his agency's effort to integrate development and emergency intervention while emphasizing public-private partnerships in long-term development programs.
At six years old, Jessica weighs just sixteen pounds. She lives--barely--on a diet of tortillas and coffee. It's all her family can afford.
On Saturday, Dec. 11 at 6:30 p.m., KOMU-TV (channel 8 in Missouri) aired a half-hour documentary special on The Culture That Crawls, featuring YouTube Project Report Winner Alex Rozier's latest work in Guatemala.