A Pulitzer Center fellow evades militias and government scrutiny to report on Venezuela’s incapacitated organ transplant system.
Stories and field notes produced by Pulitzer Center Reporting Fellows from our Campus Consortium partner universities
Nigerian refugees in Bavaria spend up to three years in isolated centers, with no work, an allowance of 90 euros a month, dire living conditions, and travel restrictions.
Take a look at the Chocóan Rainforest in Ecuador, an area that boasts great biodiversity but is now under threat.
When the glaciers melted in Quispillaccta, Peru, an ancient cycle began again. Science tells us climate change ails the highlands; an Andean fable says it is the beginning of the end.
Despite the North African country’s desire to portray itself as a modern society, global disparities in women’s health education are especially pronounced in Morocco.
Healthcare providers and activists across the United States are developing new ways to identify and respond to cases of sex trafficking among their patients.
The way Colombia has responded to the flood of Venezuelans crossing the border makes it a global standout at a time when other countries are closing their doors.
Thousands of victims filter through the U.S. health care system each year.
Salem was at the airport when the first bombs dropped in Yemen. Months later, he would be forced to flee his homeland. For days, he walked and hitchhiked across the war torn nation. This is his story.
Mohammed Ameen came to Jeju Island, South Korea as a refugee in 2018. There, he met Ha Min-Kyung, who hired him as a chef. This is how they fell in love.
A small town in the middle of Colombia began receiving thousands of Venezuelan refugees last year. Here people arrive in horrible conditions, and resources to help are scarce.
To cure leprosy, the Brazilian government forced patients to relocate to colonies. When this was criminalized, these communities were left isolated—allowing leprosy decades to spread and develop.