Launched January 17, 2012 Sonia Shah
Overuse of antibiotics and poor sanitation in India have created a powerful new antibiotic-resistant superbug, which has spread to a dozen countries, thanks in part to medical tourism.
Launched January 4, 2012 Yochi Dreazen
U.S. officials believe Iran’s ongoing progress towards a nuclear weapon is pushing Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Egypt and Turkey to follow suit, raising the odds of an Arab nuclear arms race.
Launched January 3, 2012 Anna Van Hollen
With the economy slowing and the peace process in stagnation, the West Bank's younger generation is at a political crossroad.
Launched December 13, 2011 Tariq Mir
A gentle, mystical form of Islam commonly practiced by millions in Kashmir is now being challenged by a much more puritanical and doctrinaire version imported from Saudi Arabia.
Launched December 7, 2011 Jina Moore, Jake Naughton
This reporting initiative partners African and US journalists to explore critical challenges in reproductive health and family planning—and what they mean for life, death and socio-economic stability.
Launched November 28, 2011 Selay Kouassi
After recent political violence divided communities, some in Ivory Coast look to local water management as a key to reconciliation, social cohesion and long-lasting peace.
Launched November 27, 2011 Jon Sawyer, Kem Knapp Sawyer
Anna Hazare, inspired by Gandhi, transformed a village—Ralegan Siddhi, his hometown. Now, 74 years old, he wants to rid his country of corruption using the same tactics of non-violent resistance.
Launched November 27, 2011 Ty McCormick
Pulitzer Center grantee Ty McCormick covers Egypt's political transformation by talking with artists who are beginning to show their creativity after years of forced self-censorship.
Launched November 22, 2011 Sara Shahriari, Noah Friedman-Rudovsky
Lake Titicaca supports hundreds of small Aymara indigenous farming and fishing towns in Peru and Bolivia, but an unchecked urban boom is contaminating the water and threatening lakeshore life.
Launched November 10, 2011 Richard Mosse
Richard Mosse is known for challenging convention on the photojournalist's role. His book Infra, with photographs of Eastern Congo, is as shocking and complex as the conflict it explores.
Launched November 4, 2011 Fred de Sam Lazaro
Famine and war have pushed tens of thousands of Somali refugees to camps along the Ethiopian border. The crisis is likely to grow worse, straining the resources of aid groups.
Launched October 27, 2011 William Wheeler, Ayman Oghanna
The revolution that toppled the regime of Col. Moammar Qaddafi brought Libya a sense of pride, hope and renewed engagement with the West, but ahead lies the challenge of building a democratic framework.
Launched October 17, 2011 Deborah Jian Lee, Sushma Subramanian
By 2020, China is expected to have 24 million more men than women, leaving the countryside filled with aging bachelors, the consequence of a gender imbalance caused by sex-selective abortions.
Launched October 12, 2011 David Enders
It has been more than eight years since the U.S. invaded Iraq and now the mission is coming to a close. What does the future hold for the people of Iraq?
Launched October 11, 2011 Julia Rendleman
This project looks at the paradox of Jamaican agriculture: an abundant supply of fish, fruits and vegetables while farmers struggle to find financial success.
Launched October 3, 2011 Jenna Krajeski
While Turkey positions itself as a model for the "moderate" Islamic world, its Kurdish "stone-throwing kids"—imprisoned as terrorists—are at a crossroads between integration and radicalization.
Launched September 29, 2011 Ameto Akpe
Abandoned water and sanitation projects deprive the people of Nigeria of a basic human right: access to clean water.
Launched September 19, 2011 David Morris
The words "surfing" and "Islam" do not generally go together. Yet in Morocco, on Islam's Western shore, surfing has become an increasingly popular sport, attracting waveriders from around the globe.
Launched September 15, 2011 Susana Seijas, Dominic Bracco II
Ciudad Juarez, across the border from El Paso, Texas, has become the murder capital of the world. Most vulnerable are Los Ninis, young men and women who earned their name from “ni estudian, ni trabajan”—those who neither work nor study.
Launched September 14, 2011 Nick Miroff
Billionaire Mexican drug mafias are muscling into Central America, undermining the region’s feeble governments and bringing violence to levels not seen since the civil wars of the 1970s and 80s.
Launched September 12, 2011 Shivam Vij
Thought by some to be irrelevant in the "new" India, caste still determines access to opportunities and defines Indian society. This project will look at the persistence of caste in this rising economic giant.
Launched September 11, 2011 Yochi Dreazen
American forces are withdrawing from Iraq, bringing a painful chapter in the history of both countries to a close while raising new questions about the shape of post-U.S. Iraq.
Launched September 2, 2011 Tecee Boley
Only 25 percent of the population has access to clean water in Liberia, but government officials claim they are working vigorously to address water sanitation issues.
Launched August 29, 2011 Fred de Sam Lazaro
In Brazil, increased access to education, information and contraception have combined to lower the birth rate by two thirds over the last five decades.