Rafael Lima, born and raised in Brazil, reflects on his time reporting in his home country and some of his impressions on the current political and social makeup of Brazil.
In the Indian town of Alleppey, miles of canals run littered with trash. A project to rejuvenate not only these urban rivers but the spaces around it is making a difference.
Mappers, a drone pilot, a lawyer, bird-watchers, a journalist, and reforesters are carrying out ambitious projects to stop the degradation of the Darién Gap.
Cammie Behnke, a reporting fellow from Elon University, shares some reflections from her two-week reporting trip to Rwanda, where she covered gender roles in a post-genocide era.
Ani Gururaj met with Bhutanese refugee Purna Neupane in Shrewsbury, MA, to discuss his experience as a refugee and as the founder of a non-profit that supports refugees in the greater Massachusetts area.
Student fellow Caron Creigton speaks with Bisrat Geryasus, director of the Eritrean Women’s Center, a grassroots organization in South Tel Aviv.
This field note tells the story of a single mother from Eritrea, seeking asylum in Israel, and some of the struggles she has faced after she injured her hand and became unable to work.
Daily life along the gulf of the Persian Gulf continues although climate change will soon put it at risk.
Brett Walton reflects on the necessity of reporting on natural disasters with a dual approach that brings to light both the personal and the structural.
Amanda Michelle Gordon, a New Yorker with ASD (autism spectrum disorder), ponders both the level of understanding of autism and the culture of Brazil's economic hub.
Ari Daniel's essays chronicle his Iceland reporting—about a current crucial to the circulation of seawater and heat, and on a team transforming CO2 into rock. There's also a great shot of a horse.
While vast numbers Mexicans are overwhelmed with optimism for the prospect of change with the new President-elect, the Zapatistas perceive the maverick politician with only one thing: suspicion.