'No, it's definitely not luxurious,' said journalist Laura Dixon
Grantee Daniella Zalcman speaks with CBC Radio Saskatchewan about her new book "Signs of Your Identity."
When we think of war photography, we think of soldiers and battles. What about those who are left behind once the fighting is over?
For some of Canada's residential school survivors, a picture has become worth a thousand words.
Papua New Guinea has the highest rate of tuberculosis in the Pacific region. The epidemic is so bad, it's being described as a national emergency.
Pulitzer Center grantee Jason Motlagh discusses his VQR piece, "The Ghosts of Rana Plaza," on CBC Radio.
The collapse of the Qaddafi regime delights many Libyans but holds the risk of ongoing instability for much of the rest of the region as mercenaries he recruited are deserting him and heading home.
Damon Tabor on illegal gold mining activity in the jungles of French Guiana, where police all the way from France are trying to put an end to the practice.
The uneasy co-existence of a Maoist rebel army and the national army leaves Nepal and its neighbors on edge.
Freelance journalist Hanna Ingber Win's photos, from the tea gardens of Assam, India. Assam has India's highest maternal mortality rate. Hanna went there to interview families who'd lost their mothers, and health care workers who try to help pregnant mothers get the medical help they need.
If Sulekha Lohar had only had access to an ambulance instead of that handcart.
If the clinic just had a doctor, instead of just empty shelves.
If the hospital only had a bloodbank, as we hear from American journalist Hanna Ingber Win, Sulekha's children might still have their Mother.
Also, a troubling closeup on reproductive health in one small part of the developing world there from Hanna, who specialises in maternal mortality reporting.
While the White House considers whether to send more American troops into Afghanistan, it's also being asked to send in more anthropologists and social scientists.
They're part of an experiment to help U.S. forces understand the place and the people they're dealing with.
Civillian academics are embedded with front-line soldiers to advise on local customs and politics.
It's called "The Human Terrain System" and it began in Iraq two years ago. Not everyone approves. And it's not without dangers. Three of them have been killed in action.