Launched April 8, 2009 Brendan Borrell
The black rhino is emblematic of how civil war and corruption in Africa decimate endangered animal populations and rob local economies of potential sources of income.
Launched April 5, 2009 Fred de Sam Lazaro
Fred de Sam Lazaro presents a series of reports from around the world, examining the intersections of food, food policy, and food security.
Launched April 4, 2009 Alex Stonehill, Jessica Partnow
In the wake of the Mumbai terror attacks and the Obama administration's announcement of troop increases in Afghanistan, Pakistan has emerged as a central front in the War on Terror.
Launched April 2, 2009 Maura R. O'Connor
Over the course of its 25-year conflict, Sri Lanka has been an island plagued by the abduction and disappearance of its citizens - some estimate tens of thousands.
Launched April 1, 2009 Vanessa M. Gezari
Since 2007, an experimental Pentagon program has been sending teams of civilian anthropologists and other social scientists into the hardest-fought regions of Iraq and Afghanistan to pursue a miss
Launched March 28, 2009 Samuel Loewenberg
Samuel Loewenberg ventures to Guatemala to survey the underlying issues of the Central American country's extreme poverty.
Launched March 27, 2009 Darren McCollester, J. Malcolm Garcia
In Kosovo, Roma families and their children live in camps built on the biggest lead mine in Europe and next to a toxic slagheap of 100 million tons.
Launched March 11, 2009 Carolyn Drake, Ilan Greenberg
The global financial crisis is now reverberating deep inside the Tajikistan's mountainous countryside, where tens of thousands of Tajik men who no longer have jobs in Russia have returned to their villages. In a country already straining to accommodate Tajik refugees from Afghanistan, the...
Launched March 1, 2009 Michael Kavanagh
The 2006 election in the Democratic Republic of Congo was supposed to usher in a new period of peace and stability for the beleaguered, exhausted Congolese people.
Launched February 28, 2009 Christopher Milner, Susan Schulman
After six years of failed peace initiatives and continuing violence, displaced communities of Darfur are ready to fight.
Launched February 25, 2009 Peter DiCampo
Every year, thousands of women and young girls migrate from Ghana’s poorer, Muslim north to the major cities of the Christian south. Known as Kayayo, they travel to work as porters in city markets, and spend their days carrying heavy loads for meager wages. Due to a shortage of employment...
Launched February 15, 2009 Karl E. Meyer, Shareen Brysac
In few places has coexistence between Muslims and non-Muslims been more sorely tested as in India, yet few post-colonial nations can claim a more unlikely success.
Launched January 30, 2009 Glenn Baker, Steve Sapienza
In Bangla, "easy like water" translates roughly as "piece of cake." The irony is that in Bangladesh -- with 150 million people in a country the size of Iowa, water poses a relentless threat.
Launched January 18, 2009 Asim Rafiqui, Elliott Woods
Gazan healthcare facilities have been strangled by an Israeli blockade since June 2007, when Hamas wrested control of Gaza from rival Fatah.
Launched January 14, 2009 Meredith May, Carlos Avila Gonzalez
Every January, 83-year-old Olga Murray of northern California goes to southwestern Nepal for the annual Maghe Sankranti winter festival.
Launched January 6, 2009 Lygia Navarro
Six months after Fidel Castro's exit, Lygia Navarro explores the hidden epidemic of depression in Cuba.
Launched December 27, 2008 Clayton Worlfolk, Jordan deBree
In the last several years, at least one dozen Mexican norteño musicians have been murdered in a wave of violence bearing the brazenness and brutality of Mexico's drug cartels.
Launched December 7, 2008 Ryan Libre, Tim Patterson
The Himalayan foothills of northern Myanmar form the ancestral homeland of the Kachins, an ethnic group that has endured decades of brutal repression at the hands of the Burmese military.
Launched December 1, 2008 David Hecht
Twenty-five years ago Abdullahi Tijjani had a vision for Kuki, a village in the north of Nigeria he became chief of at age 14: "Hunger will become a thing of the past once we marry modern technolo
Launched November 15, 2008 Iason Athanasiadis
How does an affluent First World nation-state go from stability to near social collapse in the space of a week?
Launched November 6, 2008 Jennifer Redfearn
Climate change is threatening to displace 2,500 inhabitants of the Carteret Atoll in the South Pacific. Their stories are the main topic explored in the Academy Award®-nominated film Sun Come Up.
Launched October 4, 2008 Sharon Schmickle, Fred de Sam Lazaro
Ug99, a virulent fungal disease, could create a major food security crisis by attacking the world's second largest crop, wheat.
Launched September 5, 2008
Sony and Intel Corporation partner with Pulitzer Center and YouTube for a first-ever journalism competition! The project encourages aspiring journalists to produce short, high-quality video pieces focused on stories that are not usually covered by the traditional media.
Launched August 29, 2008 Beth Murphy, Kevin Belli
Thousands of Iraqis risked everything to work for the U.S.-led occupation because they believed in democracy.