The country needs more than the absence of war—Syrians desperately need economic opportunity.
Damascus and other Syrian cities have seen a decline in number of men.
In this half-hour feature for The New Yorker Radio Hour, Ben Taub traces a war crimes investigation into atrocities committed by the Syrian government.
Grantee Ben Taub speaks to PBS Newshour's Hari Sreenivasan about his recent story, "The Assad Files."
Capturing the top-secret documents that tie the Syrian regime to mass torture and killings.
Syrian refugees hope to return home to Syria after the conflict subsides.
Millions of Syrians escape an apocalyptic civil war, creating a historic crisis.
Tehran says it backs the Syrian cease-fire—but only if it can still hammer “terrorists” the West sees as the valid opposition to Assad.
The deliberate destruction of antiquities by ISIS and others in the birthplace of human civilization is cultural genocide.
Imprisoned Yazidis escape ISIS-controlled territories by way of smugglers or the web of safe houses in Syria and Iraq.
A gay soldier in Syria's army speaks about his experience.
At a college in Kurdish Syria, Rojava tries to train its future leaders.
Pulitzer Center grantee speaks on the global effects of the international refugee crisis given her perspective as a freelance journalist based in Istanbul, Turkey.
To the victor go the spoils, but in Syria’s largest city there won’t be much left.
The White House has softened its protocol regarding families' private payments to hostage takers. Might the policy actually change terrorist behavior?
Volunteers travel to Syrian refugee neighborhoods to teach war-traumatized children that they are future peace-makers.
Each day, tens of thousands of children risk their lives working in small-scale gold mines around the world.
In Syria 18 journalists have died so far this year, on top of 31 in 2012. Thirty have been kidnapped or gone missing. What is the impact on coverage?
The civil war in Syria is now manufacturing refugees on an industrial scale. Overall, nearly one third of the country’s population have been forced to abandon their homes.
If Congress authorizes a punitive military strike against the regime of Bashar al-Assad, it will have consequences far beyond Syria’s borders.
Yesterday in Pulitzer Center's education office, we hosted a Google Hangout between Cairo-based journalist Sharif Abdel Kouddous and 9th graders at Staples High School in Westport, CT.
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Pulitzer Center grantee Reese Erlich receives award for his reporting in Syria.