On the first night of Ramadan, residents of the informal tent camp at Piraeus port in Athens line up for special meals to break their fast.
PRI's The World
More than a year into the war, displaced women and children with HIV still struggle to find accommodations and long-term employment.
More than two years after Russia annexed Crimea from Ukraine and backed a separatist conflict in the east, those displaced within Ukraine realize they may never go home.
A Syrian immigrant made bread to sell under a railroad car at Idomeni Camp. Refugees were evicted last week. Now all that remains from the bakery are pieces of charred wood.
Over the next few weeks Idomeni camp as it is known now will fade away. It will be emptied. But the trauma of this crisis, both for Greece and the refugees, will not be so easily healed.
Clash between small group of refugees and Greek police escalated into large-scale protests.
An agreement between the European Union and Turkey, which took effect on March 20, severely limits the options of Syrian refugees.
It's been a long journey, one that skirted death at least once. So Ali Jaffari at first thought it was a scam when a Greek friend offered his family of four a room at a three-star hotel in Athens.
The movement of refugees into Europe has subsided, but there are still thousands of migrants and asylum-seekers in Europe who are awaiting word on their status: Will they be granted asylum, or not?
Childhood obesity is on the rise in Brazil. But thousands of school gardens around the country are trying to change children's eating habits by helping to build a connection to fresh food.
A 2009 law requires Brazilian cities to buy at least 30 percent of ingredients for meals in public schools from family farmers. The law has helped poor farmers and improved the quality of meals.
Dr. Zoi Livaditou is a Lesbos native. She has worked as an emergency medicine doctor in war zones in places like Afghanistan, Gaza and Haiti. Now crisis has come to her home.