Student politics in Liberia usually focus on better tuition and lower fees but one student leader insists that lack of clean water and sanitation facilities is the biggest problem students face.
Reporting on female genital cutting in Liberia was more dangerous than Pulitzer Center grantee Mae Azango expected.
When journalist Mae Azango wrote about a secret women's circumcision ritual in Liberia, she received death threats.
As the public health community shifts its focus to family planning, Mae Azango reminds us of the ongoing need for quality maternal care.
Water and sanitation are at the center of a heated political debate in Liberia. Why are so many still going without?
Liberian journalist Tecee Boley and NewsHour special correspondent Steve Sapienza on why the effects of war and a lack of accountability mean poor access to clean water and sanitation.
Serving more than 200,000 people, James N. Davies Jr. Memorial Hospital addresses the lack of emergency obstetric and neonatal care that has contributed to Liberia's high maternal mortality rates.
The Liberian government and traditional leaders announced a shutdown of activities within the Sande women's society. The announcement followed Mae Azango’s report on female genital cutting.
Pulitzer Center grantee Mae Azango has gone into hiding after receiving threats related to a story she wrote on female circumcision—a taboo subject in Liberia.
A small paper with a powerful voice: FrontPage Africa is Liberia's investigative daily.
Mae Azango reports on harmful childbirth practices endangering mothers in Liberia.
Pulitzer Center journalist Mae Azango has been receiving threats since publishing a story on female genital mutilation.