Deportees build new lives—and embrace "two cultures, two homes."
After Motel 6 gave his name to immigration agents, a Vancouver, Wash., man’s family was torn apart. The Columbian reports from the U.S.-Mexico border, where the family is navigating a life divided.
As 2019 unfolded, the effort to review these cold cases and remake the police department was frustrated by bureaucratic snags and the agency’s short-handed staffing.
By the end of the century, sea levels off the Georgia coast are expected to rise anywhere from one to eight feet.
The bay's low oxygen season has ranged from 12 days to more than three months over the past three decades.
"Holding Fire" follows Somia Elrowmeim, a determined Muslim activist, as she navigates local politics and organizes her community in South Brooklyn at a time of unprecedented Islamophobia.
Daniel Grossman travels to Prince of Wales Island in southeast Alaska to talk to residents there about the coming changes to timber harvesting in the Tongass National Forest.
As Purdue Pharma buckles under a mountain of litigation and public protest in the United States, its foreign affiliate, Mundipharma, has expanded abroad.
Climate change threatens Alaska's crumbling infrastructure and melts critical permafrost while increasing the state's carbon footprint.
Two Trump administration initiatives have driven down traffic, locals say: the “remain in Mexico” program requiring people to wait out their asylum cases south of the border, and the threat to slap tariffs on Mexico unless it cracked down on migrants crossing through it.
The State Department has issued warnings advising against travel to Mexican border states and the president has considered labeling cartels as terrorist organizations. But Trump officials continue to downplay the violence in cities where "remain in Mexico" is in place.
The Boston Globe created a 12-minute documentary short highlighting how climate change is affecting the future of Cape Cod.
The Globe and Mail receives nomination for Louie Palu's "Borderline" series for the best online-only article or series.
William J. Dobson reviews Marvin Kalb's newest book "The Road to War."
The Pulitzer Center is pleased to announce the publication of five e-books on the Creatavist platform, including the new book "Meltdown: China's Environmental Crisis."
Do the Chinese really want to build a luxury resort and golf course in a remote corner of northern Iceland?
Senior advisor Marvin Kalb speaks at Politics and Prose about his new book, "The Road to War." Watch excerpts here.
Marvin Kalb, a pioneer in news platforms and innovative collaborations, will be a key resource for the Pulitzer Center's staff, our journalists, and the public we serve.
While the U.S. Supreme Court this week ruled in support of gay marriage, Jamaica’s Supreme Court heard arguments in the case of a gay man evicted from his home on the basis of his sexual orientation.
June 14, 2013, marks the six-month anniversary of the Newtown massacre. Two grantees, both reporting from Chicago, examine that city's own ongoing culture of gun violence.
The Pulitzer Center education team discusses their summer plans and how educators can join them for learning opportunities with Paul Salopek, Afghan poetry and more.
Executive Director Jon Sawyer introduces a standout project on Afghan landay poetry by grantees Eliza Griswold and Seamus Murphy, to which Poetry magazine have dedicated the entire June issue.
Executive Director Jon Sawyer shares the week's reporting— from Congolese soldiers in court to the repercussions of a new law in Chile's waters.
With Global Learning guest post, Pulitzer Center education team illustrates ways to combine global issues and use of technology in the classroom.