A rural Malawian mission clinic demonstrates the devastating effects of user fees on access to health care.
Reporting by Student Fellows
International reporting from Pulitzer Center student fellows in our Campus Consortium
In Botswana, diamonds aren't forever. And neither is the supply of groundwater.
While the government makes superficial strides towards gender equality, women in Nicaragua are suffering from physical, sexual and emotional abuse at alarming rates.
With presidential elections scheduled for November 19, 2013, the government of Chile now faces the biggest cry for revolutionary change since the Pinochet era––education as a citizen's right.
Women and girls in Nicaragua are being denied abortions, even in cases of rape. As more and more children become mothers, activists ask the government to reconsider these strict laws.
As the vote for Scottish independence draws near, Scotland and its citizens struggle with their identity. Are they British or Scottish?
The last generation of tattooed women in Algeria is fading, but the tradition lives on in other forms.
Cleanliness may be next to godliness, but when it comes to waste management and sanitation, church and state in Ghana are not singing from the same hymnbook.
Panamanian villagers question the true cost of development in the construction of a major dam on indigenous land.
Public officials in the southern African nation of Malawi are considering the imposition of user fees at government-run health facilities. Rural farmers insist health care should remain free.
In a country where most of the population lives on less than $1.25 a day, a program that gives cash to the poorest of the poor boosts the purchasing power of vulnerable families.
What is the meaning behind the ancient Algerian tattoo ritual? A fading tradition, it is now only carried by the elder generation of women in the Aurès Mountains district.