On her first ever deployment, Julia Hollingsworth saw a country that looked a lot like her birthplace of Trinidad.
John Nel was sent to build a lifesaving Ebola clinic in the middle of the Liberian jungle. It opened too late to help fight this outbreak, but could help prevent a new one.
Liberian schools forced to close because of Ebola are set to reopen February 2, but the country's education system could look vastly different than it did a year ago.
Delecia Jaffan is dead. She might have died of Ebola. Or maybe not. Either way, the body is treated the same.
Maj. Gen. Gary Volesky's 2,500 soldiers have spent months battling a rampant killer in Liberia. Is the fight over, or has the frontline shifted?
Hatch, a photojournalist and visiting professor at Allegheny College, is in the West African country covering the U.S. military's efforts to assist the Liberian government with the Ebola outbreak.
At the Ebola Treatment Unit in Tappita, the goal is to get a confirmation that a patient has the virus in two hours, not two weeks.
Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf had lifted the months-long curfew, for just one night. A night of celebration and prayer ensued.
Through first-person accounts and photographs, reporter Jim Burress presents an audio slideshow of Liberia's efforts to build a mental health infrastructure.
Liberia, with its mental healthcare infrastructure overburdened, now must contend with a new challenge: access to medicine for those whose lives depend on it.
Between 1989 and 2003 as many as 250,000 people were killed in Liberia’s civil wars. News media paid little attention to it then and have since moved on. Liberians are trying to move on too.
The world's roads are still a place of carnage, with hair-raising instances of risky practices, unenforced laws and shoddy data. This quick survey of country facts also shows that progress is real.
Journalist goes to cover military efforts in Liberia, finds hope instead.
The editorial board at Erie Times-News praised Pulitzer Center grantees Cheryl Hatch and Brian Castner for their reporting project in Liberia.
The Pulitzer Center staff shares favorite images from 2013.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting on water and sanitation in Liberia and Kenya's mountainous dump site called Dandora, as well as our 2012 student fellows.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's report on the importance of water for peacebuilding in Ivory Coast and the need for more in-depth reporting on reproductive health.
Pulitzer Center Executive Director highlights this week's reporting from China, India and Liberia.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting from Liberia and Senegal.
A collaborative investigation into the water sector in Nigeria, Ghana, Ivory Coast and Liberia in partnership with local journalists and their outlets.
Four African journalists have been selected to participate in the Pulitzer Center's collaborative reproductive health-reporting project.
The Pulitzer Center announces the West African journalists who will attend World Water Week in Stockholm and report on water and sanitation in their home countries.
Photographs by Andre Lambertson will be on display at the Corcoran Gallery of Art.
Bethany Whitfield, Special to the Pulitzer Center
"It's hard to talk about, but at least when I talk about it, I get some relief," said Eric Gibson, a Liberian who survived the country's civil war during his youth by living behind rebel lines.