More than a year into the war, displaced women and children with HIV still struggle to find accommodations and long-term employment.
Photo essay about women and children living with HIV in Ukraine.
WNYC's Jack D'Isidoro and T.J. Raphael report on Nuclear Winter after grantee Kit R. Roane releases a Retro Report documentary for The New York Times on the topic.
Carl Sagan was among a group of Cold War scientists who once feared that a nuclear war could plunge the world into a deadly ice age. Three decades later, does this theory still resonate?
After nearly two years, it’s time to recognize what can’t be changed and what’s best for the peninsula.
Earlier this year, Ukraine began the process of reforming one of its most oppressive institutions: its police force.
As the frozen ground of the Arctic thaws, researchers on both sides of the Bering strait are struggling to understand the implications for their communities—and the planet.
In the past four years, the Russian government has systematically engaged in a crackdown on the LGBT community and NGOs, silencing AIDS awareness.
At the end of 2014, Ekaterine Zguladze was assigned a task many had thought unrealistic: Implement police reforms in Ukraine, where citizens have associated the militsiya with corruption.
Foreign supermarkets and discount chains are popping up throughout Bucharest making it difficult for local vendors too eke out a living.
Can Bosnia escape the stranglehold of ethnic politics?
The Russian president’s intervention in Syria is driven by fear of Islamic extremism among his country’s own Muslim minority. But rather than squelching the threat, it’s poised to make it worse.