How young entrepreneurs are transforming their nation, from the capital to the countryside.
Some West Africans who have beat the deadly disease are now going blind—and doctors, unsure if treatment would unleash the virus back into the population, are powerless to help them.
In Kenya, pedestrians are the most vulnerable road users.
Impoverished young men have menaced the city of Zinder with rapes and murders. Now Boko Haram wants to turn their ultra-violence into a weapon of war.
Journalist Judith Schwartz talks about animal tracking and how it heals earth's soil.
Judith D. Schwartz talks to Chad Pagano about her story for Discover Magazine about animal tracking.
Financial Times journalists Tom Burgis, Michael Peel and Pilita Clark traveled to Ethiopia, Myanmar and Indonesia to look at disputes over the sale and ownership of land.
Across the globe, investors are betting billions on land. Tom Burgis reports from Ethiopia, where a tycoon has planted a vast rice farm in soils tainted by years of conflict.
Liberia's Ebola survivors are still suffering. A new study hints at hidden virus remnants or immune system overreactions.
Brian W. Simpson interviews grantee Carl Gierstorfer about his experience filming "In Ebola's Wake" and the hopes he has for the documentary.
Motorcyclists and pillion passengers made up 22 percent of traffic accident deaths in 2014, according to the Kenya’s National Transport and Safety Authority.
Authoritarian leaders like the Gambia's Yahya Jammeh seem to relish the West's wealth. Why doesn’t the United States use that against them?