The Marriott Port-au-Prince hotel is in its second year of operation and employs 165 people, nearly all of whom are Haitian. Still, demand is less than anticipated.
Trapping mosquitoes to check for Zika and other diseases in Haiti
Is there a meaningful way to contribute to Haiti, a country in which the majority of the population lives in poverty?
Cuban politics, law and culture are changing for the LGBT community. TransCuba, an activist network for trans-people, is bringing attention to tolerance and broadening the conversation.
Shark finning, overfishing, an indifferent Belizean government, and coral bleaching are rapidly killing one of the world’s great reefs. And no one is acting.
Two lakes in the Caribbean are rising uncontrollably. Scientists think climate change may be to blame. But the evidence is counterintuitive.
The Dominican Republic built its economy on the backs of Haitian immigrants and their descendants. Now it wants them gone.
In Haiti and the Dominican Republic, two lakes are flooding farmland, swallowing communities and leading to deforestation.
Yana Paskova juxtaposes family photos taken in Bulgaria before the fall of the Berlin Wall with pictures she recently shot in Cuba, revealing the visual and sociopolitical connections between the two.
The bureaucracy in Cuba can be maddening, but the people are wonderful and have much in common with Americans, says Graham Sowa, 29, an Arizona native who has studied in Havana since 2010.
Transgender 20-somethings say life in Cuba has improved recently, but harassment and discrimination persist. "People think we are ... that we are the bubonic plague," says Yessi Castro, 28.
The renewal of diplomatic ties with the U.S. was a victory for Cuba, but the socialist government faces a challenging future as President Raul Castro reaches his twilight years.
Daniel Alarcón shares the story behind the development and launch of Radio Ambulante, a monthly Spanish-language radio program showcasing compelling human stories from around Latin America and the United States.
Two years after the catastrophic earthquake, Kwame Dawes returned to Haiti to relay, through a soulful performance that blended poetry with photographs and music, stories of post-quake challenges.
Andre Lambertson presents his photographs of post-quake Haiti at the University of Virginia and appears in The Cavalier Daily.
Two years after the earthquake the Pulitzer Center visits Haiti, along with poet Kwame Dawes, for a special performance of the multimedia production “Voices of Haiti."
Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting on the Persian Gulf's "nuclear question," and "Voices of Haiti" comes to Port-au-Prince and Miami.
Pulitzer Center grantee Kwame Dawes reflects on his work in the Caribbean and his journey as a poet and documentarian.
YES! Weekly interviews Jon Sawyer and Kwame Dawes about the reporting project behind the multimedia performance at the 2011 National Black Theatre Festival in Winston-Salem.
The "Voices of Haiti" multimedia performance by Pulitzer Center grantees Kwame Dawes and Andre Lambertson will premiere August 2 and 3 at the National Black Theatre Festival.
WFDD interviews poet and reporter Kwame Dawes before the premiere of "Voices of Haiti." Voices was also featured in Winston-Salem Journal highlights from National Black Theatre Festival.
GoTriad.com features "Voices of Haiti," a multi-media presentation with poems by Kwame Dawes, photographs by Andre Lambertson, and music by composer Kevin Simmonds and soprano Valetta Brinson.
Pulitzer Center's reporting projects on post-earthquake Haiti, produced in collaboration with leading news-media outlets and YouTube, is co-winner of Joan Friedenberg Award for online journalism.
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.