Women in the Solomon Islands are raising awareness of deforestation and standing up to loggers.
Thomson Reuters Foundation
A decade after an earthquake killed more than 200,000 people, farmers in Haiti are still waiting to receive compensation for their land used to build an industrial park.
Residents say that quality of life is under threat from increasing tourism and rising rents, pushing out young people and poorer families.
For almost 200 years, Barbudans have collectively governed the use of land on their island and many fear a freehold system would bring unwelcome foreign investment.
Less rain and higher temperatures mean herders in Algeria are increasingly struggling to make ends meet.
On paper, the au pair program is a cultural exchange program. But for many people, the motivations are economic relief rather than cultural immersion.
'Invisible' Tibetan refugees in Nepal struggle to rebuild despite being left out of the government earthquake relief and recovery fund.
Health experts are worried about "downstream" HIV infections—when the virus spreads to people not typically at risk of HIV, like children who acquire the virus through mother-to-child transmission.
It was a hushed-up contract for one of Africa’s biggest land deals, signed with the backing of two authoritarians who have since been deposed. Naturally, I wanted a copy.
A series of small changes—a wall to capture rainwater, expanded vegetable gardens and more efficient wood stoves—are helping families eke out an existence in one of the world's poorest countries.
The Ganges River—Ganga in Hindi—begins over 3,000 meters above sea level on the Indian side of the snow-capped Himalayan mountains, but for many its story begins in the matted hair of Lord Shiva.
Mali agreed to lease Libya 100,000 hectares of farmland in a 2008 agreement called the Malibya project. The deal has been controversial as local farmers believe they could be displaced.