It's estimated that about 90 percent of people in India in need of mental health treatment go without. A new program is looking to change that by training locals to be mental health counselors.
Mental illnesses hit rich and poor alike, all around the world. In India, there's also a revolutionary and successful approach to treatment that was abandoned in the US decades ago.
PBS NewsHour's Nick Schifrin was on hand as Cuba's longtime ruler Fidel Castro was buried in Santiago, where he launched his revolution more than half a century ago.
Climate change has made summers in Greenland warmer and drier, leading to a decline in the number of sheep farms on the island.
Beaches, fracking, concrete: how our hunger for sand is threatening people and the planet.
A team of young runners in Congo overcome challenges of everyday life caused by years of war and conflict.
A labor migrant from Tajikistan used his earnings in Russia to make a movie about ants.
NPR's Ari Shapiro speaks with journalist Jeanne Carstensen from Athens about how Muslim refugees are spending this year's Ramadan inside of migrant camps.
The 'Christian Dior of Cuba' looks back on bittersweet memories from his time living in a housing facility for people with HIV.
NPR's Dave Davies interviews grantee Sonia Shah about her latest book, "Pandemic."
A new law to help reduce pollution allows Delhi residents drive their cars only on odd or even days, depending on license plate numbers.
Like millions of Chinese gold miners, He Quangui was stricken with the lung disease silicosis. At first he didn't want his story to be told, but over time he came to trust the photographer.