Cuban migrants' reluctance to speak with reporters demonstrates the gravity of their situation as they make their way to the U.S.
Rebecca Hersher explores the cost of not having a public sanitation system on the community of Cite Soleil in Haiti.
Haiti's capital city doesn't have a sewer system. Instead, so-called nightsoil, or human excrement, is largely removed by hand by workers who toil at night under cover of darkness.
Rebecca Hersher explores Haiti's trash and sewage problem by visiting what might be the most beautiful dump in the world.
What went wrong with Haiti's sanitation plan? The story involves the queen of Spain, the "sanitation champion" and the man with the worst job in the world.
Rebecca Hersher travels to Haiti's only public sewage treatment facility.
Port-au-Prince, Haiti, is known for its terrible traffic, partly caused by lack of reliable street lights. So drivers there have come up with their own complicated language.
In order to save lives from cervical cancer, nurses educate and screen women for cervical cancer in Haiti. Follow one woman as she goes to the hospital and learns about her own health.
In part six, Javier Carrillo, Panama's general director for migration, says Cubans are welcome in the country but must follow legal procedures.
In part three, Panama's deputy minister of public security makes a final offer to Cuban migrants staying at a temporary shelter.
Like hundreds of Cuban migrants, this couple got stranded in Panama, but they still hope to eventually reach the United States.
In part three, dozens of undocumented Cuban migrants live in the shadows of Panama City, working without authorization.
Haitians and international observers alike are once again speaking of a "moment of hope" for Haiti.
Jamaica has the reputation of being one of the most violently anti-gay countries on earth. Male homosexual acts are criminalized – and can be punished with up to 10 years of hard time in prison.
Six months after Fidel Castro's exit, Lygia Navarro explores the hidden epidemic of depression in Cuba. With the wait for social and economic transformation dragging on, many Cubans find escape from the difficulty of day-to-day life in black-market sleeping pills. Although Cuba's medical system is lauded internationally, the government...
In early 2008, gunmen wielding AK-47 rifles started attacking villages in Guyana. Twenty three people died in a series of ambushes, including three police officers whose station was overrun and weapons stolen. The attacks are attributed to Rondell Rawlins, an escaped convict who had threatened violence if police didn't release...
Poet and writer Kwame Dawes travels to Jamaica to explore the experience of people living with HIV/AIDS and to examine the ways in which the disease has shaped their lives. The journey brings him in touch with people who tell their stories, share their lives and teach him about resilience,...
With HIV rates second only to those of sub-Saharan Africa, Caribbean islands that conjure visions of sun and sand now highlight the interplay between poverty and the epidemic in this hemisphere.
Child slaves make up about 10 percent of the youth population in Haiti. Driven out of economic depravity, many parents are sending their children to live with others and serve as indentured servants in order to secure their survival. In a short documentary, Dane Liu and Carmen Russell explore the...
Award-winning global health reporter had some wise words for DC students when she visited their classrooms last week.
Joanne Silberner wins another award, the 2013 Victor Cohn Prize for Excellence in Medical Science Reporting, for her reporting and radio series on cancer in the developing world.
Joanne Silberner wins the 2013 Communication Award from The National Academy of Sciences, National Academy of Engineering, and Institute of Medicine.
DC premiere of "The Abominable Crime" coincides with Pulitzer Center's first week-long film festival, showcasing feature-length films and shorts. Join us for one or several screenings.
Kirkus Reviews awards a star to our enhanced e-book for iPad, "Voices of Haiti." Get your copy today.
Micah Fink's documentary on stigma and homophobia in Jamaica called "disturbing and urgent," "an outstanding film."
While the U.S. Supreme Court this week ruled in support of gay marriage, Jamaica’s Supreme Court heard arguments in the case of a gay man evicted from his home on the basis of his sexual orientation.
For one week only, our award-winning e-books "Voices of Haiti" and "In Search of Home" are free on the iBookstore. Get your copy today.
Senior Editor Tom Hundley shares this weeks reporting on the Ethiopian and American parents misled by adoption agencies and the Iowa medics providing healthcare in rural Haiti.
Adding to its growing list of accolades, the Pulitzer Center's iBook Voices of Haiti garnered Honoree status in the 2013 Webby Awards.
The neighborhood of garishly opulent mansions is aptly known to locals as "Cocainebougou," or Cocaine Town. It stands as testament to the sudden collapse of Mali.
The Pulitzer Center’s innovative multi-media journalism iBook was recognized by Pictures of the Year International Awards as one of the best e-books of the year.