In Haiti and the Dominican Republic, two lakes are flooding farmland, swallowing communities and leading to deforestation.
Daniella Zalcman explores the legacy of Canada’s Indian Residential Schools. In interviews with the people she met, Zalcman heard stories of routine sexual and physical assault.
Yana Paskova juxtaposes family photos taken in Bulgaria before the fall of the Berlin Wall with pictures she recently shot in Cuba, revealing the visual and sociopolitical connections between the two.
Photographer Paula Bronstein has spent several years covering Afghanistan. But unlike most photojournalists, her stories didn't come from the conflict's frontlines.
Native people in Alaska and Russia store their whale meat and other traditional foods in permafrost. Their underground freezers are thawing, causing food problems.
Cambodia's Areng Valley and its inhabitants lie in the proposed path of a colossal dam. National Geographic reporter Rachel Link interviews Kalyanee Mam about her film, Fight for Areng Valley.
After a year of unusually warm weather, a photographic study before and after the spring thaw in Alaskan arctic villages threatened by climate change.
With melting Arctic ice, only a short window exists for a traditional seal hunt.
Sim Chi Yin travels to Hongjun village in central China where dying miners pay the true cost of gold.
A California toddler learns to cope with the effects of a mysterious disease that paralyzes.
National Geographic's Janna Dotschkal interviews Pulitzer Center grantee Dominic Bracco II about his work in Mexico, Texas, and Honduras.
Sierra Leone contact tracers seek to track down anyone who may have been exposed to the deadly disease.