What civilian investigators are seeing differs dramatically from what the Trump Administration has been saying about North Korea’s nuclear program.
This article is part two of a four-part series covering casteism in Indian society and continued discrimination against "untouchables" living abroad.
This article is part one of a four-part series covering casteism in Indian society and continued discrimination against "untouchables" living abroad.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ian Johnson interviews Jiang Xue, one of the most influential members of a group of Chinese journalists who came of age in the early 2000s.
Palm oil is a multibillion-dollar industry for Indonesia. But the people responsible for its production are not the ones reaping the riches.
Indira Lakshmanan writes about what the passing of Dr. Roderick MacFarquhar means for academia.
Alom left Myanmar for Malaysia when he was a teenager. He was deported about seven years later, but he couldn't go home because security forces had waged a genocidal campaign on his community.
The peat swamp forests of Borneo are the site of a failed agricultural experiment. As indigenous people lost their livelihood, carbon poured into the atmosphere.
While President Rodrigo Duterte wages a relentless war on the Catholic Church of the Philippines, a strident bishop fights to restore his country's moral foundations.
From registering women voters to negotiating rights, women in Pakistan are redefining roles despite resistance from the state, religious institutions, and other women.
In India, many contraceptives are either taboo or difficult to access. But scientists and social workers around the country are trying to find a way to fulfill unmet need.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ian Johnson interviews Zhang Shihe, one of China’s best-known citizen journalists and makers of short video documentaries.
Big Data is coming to global health. But who should decide who lives and dies: Doctors on the front lines or a mathematical formula?
The Buddhist practice of giving gifts to help those less fortunate has made Sri Lanka one of the world's leading suppliers of eyes.
Pulitzer Center grantees present their reporting at the International Conference on Family Planning 2016.
Fifteen years after the U.S. invasion, Afghanistan is in the grip of a mental health crisis that fuels an endless cycle of conflict. There are scant resources available to heal the collective trauma.
With an aging population and an ever-increasing burden of chronic disease, a grassroots social movement has revolutionized end-of-life care in the Indian state of Kerala.
What happens at the source of the worlds biggest water transfer project?
In 2013, the Saudi justice ministry began permitting female lawyers to appear in court. How is the entry of Saudi women into the legal field affecting perceptions of women's rights in the kingdom?
As illegal resource extraction spreads, the journalists who report on it often pay with their lives.
In Beijing a tiny NGO is taking on global corporations and harnessing people power in a campaign to clean up polluting factories in China.
A weak public health system has given rise to market-based approaches in India. A new breed of young tech-savvy entrepreneurs are building businesses to help more Indians have access to healthcare.
While most countries around the world have managed to control the rate of HIV infections, the Philippines is starting to feel the impact of a rising epidemic.
Can an emergency plan to wipe out all malaria parasites in the Mekong work before multiple drug resistance spreads? No one knows.
News and documentary producer Steve Sapienza introduces the water and sanitation reporting project called "Dhaka's Challenge: A Megacity Struggles with Water, Sanitation and Hygiene."
Executive Director of the Pulitzer Center, Jon Sawyer, discusses the challenges and surprises of reporting on water access, sanitation, and climate change in the crowded country of Bangladesh.
Too often, the people most affected by poor water sanitation are also those least able to address the issue. Industry, government, and entrenched poverty all stand in the way of access to clean water.
Activist Andy Hall faces seven years behind bars in Thailand for research he did on labor abuses.
Sim Chi Yin, once a print journalist, now photographs her stories: most recently, the plight of Chinese mine workers with silicosis. Time and patience help her create intimacy with her subjects.
Mumbai's Parsi sect, which adheres strictly to the Zoroastrian faith, confronts dwindling numbers and possible extinction.
Honored multimedia projects range from an investigation into child labor in gold mining to an examination of reconciliation efforts between survivors and perpetrators of the Rwandan genocide.
As the U.S. wastes another opportunity to take action on climate change, the rest of the world gears up for massive migration.
The search for a story on a deadly occupational disease affecting miners in China leads one journalist to a story of human resilience, loyalty and love.
Aid organizations and governments spend billions on public health aid in developing countries. Why do so many Ebola and TB clinics still lack basic resources?
Advanced technologies for tuberculosis testing could save millions of lives, but only if they are designed to reach those who need them most: the poor in the developing world.
“Population growth will kill you stone-cold dead.” -Paul Ehrlich, Stanford biologist and author of "The Population Bomb."
Students journey across the globe to report on issues that matter—from migration to global health and indigenous land rights.
Pulitzer Center grantee Larry C. Price traveled to China for a tour of four universities throughout the country, speaking to students about his reporting.