What the Vietnamese photographer Lam Duc-Hein first imagined of Iraq were tanks and violence, surges and refugees. But in Iraqi Kurdistan he found something different and beautiful.
The New York Times
On the Irrawaddy River in Myanmar, dolphins help fishermen herd fish into nets, but overfishing, pollution, and a lack of interest among the young threaten that bond.
Bridge International Academies—a chain of inexpensive private schools—has plans to revolutionize education for poor children. But can its for-profit model work in the most impoverished places?
The four children, from a fishing village in Nigeria, were among thousands abducted by Boko Haram and trained as soldiers. They learned to survive, but only by forgetting who they were.
The photographer Glenna Gordon accompanied the Nigerian military to regions where Islamist militants have terrorized residents.
After the killing of a liberal blogger in April, many fear that the Maldives, a Muslim island nation, is ill equipped to guard against extremism.
Indawgyi Lake has supported a unique culture for generations, but as Myanmar enters the modern world, it is increasingly under threat from pollution and conflict.
The Maldives government hopes a new "green tax" on the booming tourism industry may help save the country's disappearing beaches.
Photographer Xyza Bacani documents the lives of Chinese migrant workers in Singapore.
Drones seemed like the perfect anti-poaching tools. But deploying them has been far more difficult than conservationists had hoped.
Pulitzer Center grantee Jošt Franko was featured on The New York Times Lens Blog for his work on the cotton trade.
Migrant workers are invisible people,We are like air. People need us but they don’t see us. We exist to please them, to serve them, but they don’t really see us as part of the society.