We dialed more than 35,000 random phone numbers to paint an accurate picture of displacement across the entire country.
Abandonment, persecution, violence: childhoods are lost as young Nigerians are branded as witches.
In South Sudan there are still 19,000 children in armed forces, with boys trained to fight and girls taken as "wives."
Khashoggi's case sends a chilling message to independent Saudi voices and castigates those who've called MBS a reformer.
In Mozambique, farmers are battling to keep their land in Nakarari.
Water scarcity is becoming an increasingly pressing issue in the country's north, but one man is hoping to change that.
Ndele is firmly under control of the FPRC armed group. The rebels have brought stability and something akin to services as conflict grips the rest of the country. But is everyone happy?
Up to 45,000 civilians were forcibly disappeared during Guatemala's 36-year conflict. Some of the families are still searching for justice and the truth about missing loved ones.
As some of the accused head to a Bangladesh court, Al Jazeera looks at the aftermath of the epic factory collapse.
Though the electric company agreed to compensate relocated Pehuenche with reparations, 10 years later many Chilean residents say they are still waiting for those promises to be fulfilled.
Rainfall has dropped by 30 percent since 1998 in the West African country, leaving nearly 2 million in need of food aid.
Why doesn't tuberculosis attract as much attention—or get as much funding—as HIV or malaria?