Amid Venezuela’s crises, overcrowded prisons and an overburdened justice system have forced women awaiting trial — and even some convicted of crimes — to spend months in crowded cells at detention centers that were never intended for such use.
The New York Times
Behind the reporting of grantee Jeffrey Stern's work in Yemen and the Houthi bureaucracy's unwillingness to give journalists access to civilians in Arhab.
Decades after the war with America ended, Vietnamese families continue to search for the remains of their kin who are still missing in action.
Tracing an airstrike halfway around the world back to an American bomb factory.
Swedish women have joined the infantry for decades. The question is not whether women can be combat-effective, but whether a hypermasculine military culture can adjust.
Australia and New Zealand contract with companies to design and manage facilities and reward the companies financially if their prisoners’ recidivism rates fall.
For Americans who volunteer to serve the poor in foreign orphanages, there are many better ways in which to do good than working directly with the children.
Many Americans travel to Latin America to help in orphanages, but their presence often only compounds the misery of unnecessarily institutionalizing children.
Why is USAID giving money, with no strings attached, to poor people in Africa? For good reason—the agency is using cash transfers as a benchmark against which to evaluate conventional aid programs.
The New York Times' podcast 'The Daily' speaks with Nathaniel Rich about the decade when we almost stopped climate change.
George Steinmetz had been sent to take pictures for a project in conjunction with the Pulitzer Center, sending him to every continent over the course of a year to document the effects of climate change in aerial photographs.
This narrative by Nathaniel Rich addresses the decisive decade—from 1979 to 1989—when humankind first came to a broad understanding of the causes and dangers of climate change.