A report for PBS NewsHour shows the challenges faced by three siblings among an estimated 9 million children left in the Chinese countryside by parents working in wealthier cities
Learning to surf transformed the lives of a group of Bangladeshi girls—and forced them to fight against sexual harassment. They attracted Western media attention and the attacks got worse.
80 million unexploded American bombs in Laos continue to kill unsuspecting children today.
PBS NewsHour goes inside Russia to report on the effects of domestic violence under President Vladimir Putin.
Almost 50 years after they were dropped, 80 million unexploded American bombs in Laos continue to kill and injure innocent civilians. Now, Lao people are working to find and destroy them.
Erin McGoff is producing a full-length documentary about the resilience of the Lao people who work to clear 80 million unexploded ordnance from the U.S. Secret War in Laos.
The feminization of agriculture could mean healthier soil and forests, organic produce for urban markets, higher incomes for rural families.
Lung Ki spent his childhood in bitter darkness to survive the constant raining of American bombs.
Organizations such as the Instituto Cultural de Macau work on a daily basis to revive the Portuguese culture in Macau—investing money and time. But are their efforts enough?
Some of the most iconic places in Pakistan are now hidden behind security barriers, or guarded by checkpoints that many people cannot pass through.
Cultural change comes to FATA.
As Indonesia’s Shia minorities face growing intolerance, Iran has provided support, while Saudi Arabia backs the Sunni majority.
On June 30th, Jason Motlagh presented his reporting on India's internal conflicts to Americans for Informed Democracy's Global Scholar Program. The course seeks to give students a historical overview of international affairs and a background on the most important international institutions. It takes an in-depth look at globalization and the U.S. role in our increasingly globalized world.
Loretta Tofani won the 2007 Sigma Delta Chi Award for excellence in journalism for "American Imports, Chinese Deaths" published in The Salt Lake Tribune.
She won in the category of investigative reporting (circulation of 100,000 or greater). This year's winners were chosen by the Society of Professional Journalists from more than 1,000 entries of work published in 2007 in 48 categories including print, radio, television and online. The awards will be presented July 11 during the annual Sigma Delta Chi Awards banquet at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C.
Loretta Tofani's "American Imports, Chinese Deaths" series was awarded the 2007 Investigative Reporters and Editors' Gold Medal for medium sized newspapers.
Pulitzer Center grantee Loretta Tofani appeared on C-SPAN's Washington Journal to discuss her series about how Chinese workers lose their health and lives making cheap products for export to the U.S.
OneWorld highlighted the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting India project on September 27, 2007 in the Today's Newssection of its website. The mention reads, "Freelance journalist Jason Motlagh unearths the India beyond Bollywood and the info-tech boom. Keep up with his blogs and photo reports on the country's rural poor, who are dealing with flooding and a four-decade-long guerrilla insurgency."