The development could further delay the case against five men accused of directing, training or assisting the hijackers who killed nearly 3,000 people.
Rear Adm. John C. Ring has been let go because of a "loss of confidence in his ability" to lead, the United States Southern Command said Sunday in a statement.
With no sign that the prison will close, the Pentagon has begun planning for detainees to grow old and die at Guantánamo Bay.
Trump's risky recipe for foreign policy—mix sanctions, tariffs, and trade in a blender.
As one of the world’s biggest polluters, why do many in the United States also embrace a policy of climate denialism? Nathaniel Rich tracks this climate denialism over the last 40 years in his new book, Losing Earth.
A family with two autistic sons shares their experience readjusting to life after Hurricane Maria—a devastating storm that disproportionately affected those with disabilities.
The United States has held the detainees for 16 years. They are believed to have conspired in two deadly terrorist bombings in 2002 and 2003.
Pulitzer Center grantee Nathaniel Rich discusses the book-length version of his groundbreaking New York Times Magazine article, "Losing Earth," with Fresh Air's Terry Gross.
Watch the trailer for She’s Not a Boy, the documentary about the journey of Tatenda Ngwaru, an intersex activist who fled Zimbabwe to seek asylum in the United States.
The military tribunals originally barred public mention of what happened at C.I.A. prisons. Now a key question is what evidence terrorism suspects can use as the cases inch forward.
American-inspired houses in the country's western highlands are a daily reminder that opportunity lies elsewhere.
Farmers cling to a dream that, for some, has become a nightmare.
Photographer uses double exposure portraits to tell the stories of indigenous Canadians placed in boarding schools to force their assimilation.
Grantees, student fellows, industry and education partners joined the Pulitzer Center team to celebrate our 10th anniversary on October 8, 2016.
This year, 31 Pulitzer Center student fellows traveled to 24 different countries to report. In October 2016, they met in Washington, D.C., to share their work.
A panel discussion on the people and issues behind "Fractured Lands," a landmark issue of The New York Times Magazine on the makings of tragedy in the modern Middle East.
Regulators may soon close America's last coastal sand mine. Can the Indian activists covered by grantee Vince Beiser do the same?
Arlington, VA, students participating in the World Affairs Council's Leadership in Global Affairs Workshop explored the Out of Eden Walk, conducted their own slow reporting projects and then presented their slow journalism reports to photojournalist Allison Shelley.
The July 2016 PBS NewsHour series “Ending AIDS” documents challenges of providing HIV testing to at-risk populations. A new study suggests that the gay dating app Grindr could help.
Washington, DC, youth program benefits from Pulitzer Prize Centennial Campfires Initiative, introducing students to skills and values needed to start careers in journalism.
As America grapples with police reform, it's also funding a new force in Ukraine.
Pulitzer Center grantees cover progress and challenges in the worldwide fight against AIDS.
How to do slow journalism: Earn trust and don't assume.
Juried competition results in exhibition at Smithsonian museum of about 50 finalists, which this year included Pulitzer Center grantee photographer.