The New York Times Lens blog features Peter DiCampo and Austin Merrill's "Everyday Africa" photography—a project that began during a Pulitzer Center-sponsored trip to Ivory Coast.
The New York Times
Sprinkles: How an innovative program using micronutrients to combat childhood anemia overcame unexpected obstacles.
Benedicte Kurzen's exploration of the political and religious tensions behind post-election violence in northern Nigeria is featured in The New York Times photography blog Lens.
Harvard School of Public Health students are mapping toilet facilities in Cheeta Camp, turning information into an advocacy tool to improve sanitation in India's slums.
Afghan women are writing poetry of love, war, exile, grief and Afghan independence with ferocity. By writing it they are also risking their lives.
Large demonstrations against Vladimir Putin’s rule signal many important shifts in Russia’s political and civic life—including the return of political satire.
Health experts consider legalized abortion in Africa a potential solution to one of the leading causes of death for women. But cultural taboos and colonial laws present challenges.
Millions of people are starving unnecessarily in Ethiopia, Kenya and Somalia. The world knows how to prevent drought-induced famine. So why doesn’t it?
Istanbul's licensed red-light districts have fallen from favor under the rule of Turkey's moderate Islamists, but tens of thousands of women still work illegally in the city's thriving sex industry.
Isaac Stone Fish traveled to the North Korean border to report on the underground drug trade, and realized after returning the country possesses secrets journalists may never uncover.
Eyewitnesses in the Southern Kordofan region say people living in the Nuba Mountains are being targeted by heavy shelling and aerial attacks while responding to the humanitarian crisis.
More than 350 homes were damaged in the 2010 Ajka Alumina plant disaster. Eight months later, the victims are still struggling to start new lives.