The Post-Gazette goes to Scotland, where getting kids out of poverty isn't a dream — it's the law.
Denis Rebrikov, a DNA sequencing specialist at the Pirogov Russian National Research Medical University in Moscow, has attracted worldwide scrutiny for plans to fix mutations in human embryos before their implantation.
A Moscow couple considering having a second child shares a genetic mutation that guarantees any son or daughter will have hearing loss.
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette’s year-long exploration of child poverty — its causes and effects, and the solutions available to combat it — leads a team of journalists this week to Scotland.
From France to Kenya to India and Malawi, women are feeling more empowered to make their voices heard—and to demand gender equality.
Poland’s governing party, which just won another election, has married right-wing social policy with left-wing economic policy.
Tbilisi is home to one of only three Yezidi temples in the world. In June, Yezidis gathered at the temple to celebrate the festival Tawafa Ezid.
The Republic of Georgia is famous for its hospitality. This famed hospitality was evident during a day of interviews in the mountainous Guria region.
Indira Lakshmanan is an Executive editor at the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting and a columnist for The Boston Globe. On September 13, 2019, she appeared on NPR's 1A Friday News Roundup.
When families flee conflict, they are forced to choose what to bring and what to leave behind. Tomik the dog refused to stay.
A third of the world's food goes to waste, but France is attempting to do something about it. Since 2016, large grocery stores in the country have been banned from throwing away unsold food that could be given away.
Countries all around Europe are dealing with the same dilemma: what to do with citizens who went to join ISIS. Tiny Kosovo is alone in opting to bring back a large group of its citizens.
Some 1.1 million migrants came to seek asylum in Germany’s borders in 2015 and more are on their way. What's life like for refugees after they arrive?
Examining the cultural, historical, and political meanings of Europe by traveling along its geographical border with Asia.
The crisis in Europe has created entire towns of refugees in rural Germany and prompted an epidemic of xenophobic arson attacks across the country.
This investigation into the lifestyles, struggles and cultures of the Roma people living in Rome examines how the Italian government—and citizens—treat the Roma population.
Amir Hassan reports from Manchester, UK, on Muslim youth who embrace their heritage, using it to promote non-violence, community building, and a sense of global citizenship.
The French government is pouring money into developing new "deradicalization" programs for French youth. But does anyone really know how to "deradicalize" someone?
Europe's failure to provide adequate health care to tens of thousands of migrants trapped in Greece threaten the continent with a flood of new contagions
On paper, the au pair program is a cultural exchange program. But for many people, the motivations are economic relief rather than cultural immersion.
After the European Union’s plan to send new refugees from Greece back to Turkey, Italy is more inundated with refugees than ever. And Rome is at the center of it all.
Pulitzer Center grantees present their reporting at the Women Deliver International Conference 2016.
With new, harsher immigration bills being considered and more migrants seeking entrance to the UK, what is life really like for the more than 400,000 people in Britain without legal status?
The Syrian refugee crisis is changing both refugee communities and their host countries.
Melting ice and rising seas threaten to displace communities around the world.
A look at school lunches around the world compared to those in the U.S.
The Pulitzer Center staff share favorite images from 2015.
Photographer's new book brings together a decade of reporting on a growing global phenomenon that now affects more than 10 million people.
Our 2015 student fellows take on the world.
The Pulitzer Center partners with Thompson Reuters to support hostile-environment training for up to 14 freelance journalists. Training takes place Nov. 22-27 in Belfast; application deadline Oct. 15.
Governments and aid organizations routinely earmark billions of dollars for overseas aid. Could "privatized" forms of aid prevent that money from going to waste?
"Everyday Africa" and other Pulitzer Center grantees included in the Atlantic's Roughly Top 100 non-fiction pieces of 2014.
Students journey across the globe to report on issues that matter—from migration to global health and indigenous land rights.
Pulitzer Center grantee among three journalists speaking about free press with President Obama on World Press Freedom Day, 2015.
Photographs from the “Numbered Streets” settlement in Hungary, where residents are facing forced relocation.
Photographer Yana Paskova finds that for Bulgaria, democracy doesn't necessarily mean prosperity.