Upon release with their children from south Texas family immigration detention centers, mothers are tracked by GPS ankle monitors as they fight deportation orders.
The New York Times
From Central America, thousands of children fleeing poverty and danger make multiple attempts to reach the United States despite increased efforts by Mexico to turn them back.
The 2015 Nepal earthquakes threatened to exacerbate the ongoing struggle with waterborne diseases by damaging already fragile sewer systems that leak pathogens into the water supply.
Yana Paskova witnessed communist Bulgaria's transition to capitalism after the fall of the Berlin Wall. Now, she chronicles Cuba's recent slow evolution, noting parallels to her own youth.
Peru's indigenous tribes depend on dwindling resources in disappearing forests. As they increasingly emerge from the jungle, these hunter gatherers face unfamiliar pathogens, people, and laws.
After years of working in an illegal gold mine, He Quangui, of China's Shaanxi Province, battles silicosis—an irreversible and painful lung disease.
In Vietnam, rural areas still lack tuberculosis vaccines and accurate diagnostic tools. The GeneXpert machine has improved TB diagnosis and spurred a wave of innovations in TB testing.
Poland is home to six of Europe’s 10 most polluted cities. The filthy air is largely a result of Poland’s heavy reliance on hard coal for power and heat.
In the 1960s, fears of overpopulation sparked campaigns for population control. But whatever became of the population bomb?
Can mapping neural pathways help us make friends with our enemies?
Joshua Hammer writes about the Festival on the Niger in Mali.
David Rohde reviews Yochi Dreazen's new book The Invisible Front: Love and Loss in an Era of Endless War about PTSD and soldiers and civilians who struggle with depression.