More than 100 people are suing the Catholic Archdiocese on this Pacific island, where for centuries the church has been intertwined with local culture.
Scientists deploy new weapons to eradicate an age-old enemy: Mosquitoes.
When medicine emerged into the light of the Enlightenment, it allowed for the modern world as we know it. But for millions of Americans suffering from chronic pain, it has not been enough.
Senior Adviser Marvin Kalb discusses everything from his news diet to the essential tools needed to be a journalist with former intern Arthur Jones II.
On a road trip across the Colorado Plateau, Ben Mauk revisits the utopian visions and toxic legacies of the uranium boom.
Des Moines Register journalists Kyle Munson and Kelsey Kremer are traveling to China to report on Iowa's role in the relationship between America and China.
A journey through America’s nuclear heartland.
Commanders inside Syria say rebels are doing all they hoped for—and are the best shot to break the region's cycle of terrorism.
Overcoming spying allegations and years of enmity, U.S. and Chinese nuclear scientists team up to neutralize proliferation risks around the world.
As President Trump announces a new strategy for the war in Afghanistan, Pakistan says it is being singled out for blame.
Rong Xiaoqing discusses how she followed the lives of a group of undocumented Chinese immigrants in the U.S. and back to China.
Scientists probe the unknowns of the massive die-off of Colorado aspens. "As the plot thins, the plot thickens," says biologist Leander Anderegg.
Four freelance journalists from the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting shared their perspectives on the future of journalism in a speech Monday night.
New hires strengthen Pulitzer Center’s work in journalism and educational outreach.
A $100,000 two-year grant from The McCormick Foundation will help to expand the Pulitzer Center's Global Gateway program in Chicago.
The Pulitzer Center and Nieman Foundation partner to support global health reporting fellowships.
Months after the earthquake in Haiti, the population is still vulnerable. One UN worker reflects on her experiences addressing gender-based violence in Haiti and shares her hopes for future reconstruction efforts.
How the Pulitzer Center uses technology and new media platforms to connect students with the global issues shaping their future.
Students attend the World Affairs Seminar to learn about water, and go home with a better sense of their world.
On June 2, 2010, Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer gave the following remarks at the opening reception for college presidents and provosts at the Bonner Foundation's Summer Leadership Institute and 20th Anniversary Celebration, being held at Berea College in Berea, Kentucky.
It's such an honor to be here. When I look around the room, and the list of colleges that are part of the Bonner Foundation family, so many associations come to mind:
I was honored and pleased when Stephen Ward asked me to give this talk. It’s a subject close to home, this question of how we maintain journalism standards in the midst of profound journalism change
A recent theatrical production brought a Pulitzer Center-sponsored article from the pages of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer to the stage in New York City as a part of Jane Catherine Shaw's Thirst: Memory of Water. Drawing on sources ranging from Leonardo's Treatise on Water to first person accounts, the show brought together disparate voices to address the practical and spiritual aspects of one of life's essentials—water.
Allan Hoving, Special to the Pulitzer Center
Allan is the creator of The Frequency. Views expressed in this guest post are not those of the Pulitzer Center.
This month, Pulitzer Center content is featured on The Frequency. Launched at the end of March, the site was created as my current Master's Project in interactive communications at Quinnipiac University. But I have been working on making it a reality for more than a dozen years.
The children of the Rhema Grace orphanage in Tiko Cameroon have never heard of World Water Day, but they're no strangers to understanding what happens when they're isn't enough of it.
Water for Rhema Grace
By Winn Mete