Religion, not geopolitics, is at the center of how many Egyptians see regional threats.
The Egyptian real estate boom was driven by currency considerations. With the government investing heavily in new real estate, what does a floated currency mean for the industry?
Egypt's Nile transport has some safety concerns, but if utilized properly it could mean a whole lot more lives (and money) are saved.
Betty Nanozi was robbed of everything she owns, twice. Her cow was beaten to death. Her land was forcefully taken from her. Her child's life was threatened. All because she is a widow in Uganda.
Whose Islam is it? This is the key question that divides the Middle East.
Over the past three years, 16 women and the local organizations they run in Darfur have intervened in dozens of disputes and brokered solutions.
Bogaletch Gebre cofounded KMG, an organization that’s credited with virtually eliminating female genital mutilation in southern Ethiopia
Article about the Global path of cotton in the Saturday supplement of the biggest Slovenian daily Delo
In some cultures, the death of a husband has meant exile, vulnerability, and abuse. But bereaved women are beginning to fight back.
Brought to informal settlements among coal piles and coal-fired power stations by the possibility of employment, residents in Mpumalanga face the constant complications surrounding relocation.
Ben Freeth's family farm was Zimbabwe's biggest mango producer until Robert Mugabe's 'war vets' seized it in 2009. Now, as millions of Zimbabweans survive on foreign food aid, it produces nothing.
A new de-radicalization program provides a window into Sudan's efforts to fight extremism, while maintaining legitimacy with its Islamist base.
Richard Mosse's most recent project, Infra, was featured in Photo Booth, The New Yorker's photography blog.
Tom Hundley recaps the Pulitzer Center's week, highlighting a new series of Untold Stories from grantee Jenna Krajeski who is reporting on Kurdish youngsters jailed on harsh anti-terrorism laws.
Jackee Batanda, the 2011-12 Elizabeth Neuffer Fellow, visited the Pulitzer Center to talk about her experience as a journalist in Uganda.
Dawn Sinclair Shapiro is the recipient of the 2011 Nafis Sadik Award for Courage.
Too many of Kenya’s mothers are dying due to pregnancy complications. Public health officials and population studies experts convened to discuss Kenya's challenges, successes and ways forward.
PBS Newshour's Hari Sreenivasan interviewed Stephanie Sinclair on her work surrounding the issue of child marriage.
The Pulitzer Center announces the West African journalists who will attend World Water Week in Stockholm and report on water and sanitation in their home countries.
Lifting the veil on the creative process, filmmaker Dawn Sinclair Shapiro recounts challenges and successes behind crafting "The Edge of Joy," an issue-driven documentary on maternal health in Nigeria.
The Pulitzer Center partnered with CUNY on "The World Through Women's Eyes," a film festival highlighting work by and about women around the world.
"Dear Obama: A Message from the Victims of the LRA," produced in collaboration with Human Right Watch has been nominated for a Webby People's Voice award.
The Economist Film Project, a film documentary contest in partnership with PBS Newshour has selected "The Edge of Joy" as one of its first round winners.
Marco Vernaschi's photo essay "Cocaine Coast" published in Virginia Quarterly Review's Winter 2010 edition is a finalist for ASME's National Magazine Award 2011 for News and Documentary Photography.