Since 2017, more than 600,000 trees have already been planted in Yangambi. But how can these forests be protected in the face of a population that uses them to meet its needs?
Reporting projects from Pulitzer Center grantees
COVID-19 is testing the enduring resilience of Indigenous peoples. Tribal nations in the United States face unique challenges in accessing and distributing a safe and effective coronavirus vaccine.
Likouala is known for its wealth of honey. But the honey harvesters, mostly the indigenous Baka people, still resort to fire or tree cutting. These ancestral techniques cause enormous damage to bees and their habitat.
The women of a nomadic tribal Muslim group in Kashmir often lack access to reproductive health and rights.
Observers fear civilian casualties as Ethiopia’s Tigray region squares off against the federal government.
Navigating race relations in the U.S. is a challenging task, particularly for Black migrants and refugees. This project explores how Black migrants in Maine confront racism following their arrival.
Anticipating a massive wave of evictions when the federal and state bans are lifted in January, housing activists are taking action.
The construction of a hydropower mega-project in the Kayan River, North Kalimantan, has the potential to disrupt the ecosystem in the areas.
A binational, bilingual reporting project on the Tijuana Estuary, led by Voice of San Diego in partnership with Tijuana Press, delves into the decades-long issue of sewage and accountability.
Armenia and Azerbaijan are at war, and the consequences—humanitarian above all, but also political and international—are going to be profound.
This project will use data-driven storytelling to interpret the impact of interventions like masking and projections of the future spread of Covid-19.
To clean up nearly 100 years of soil contamination a community must fight environmental racism.