Currently, museums and communities alike are grappling with the dual pandemics impacting African Americans: COVID-19 and social uprisings after the killing of George Floyd.
As Southern Illinois University prepares to welcome thousands of students to campus in August amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the University Museum has had to put exhibitions and in-person programming on hold as they pivot their plans for the fall semester.
On March 15, Rockford's Discovery Center closed because of the coronavirus pandemic. At first, Discovery Center announced it would close for two weeks. The shutdown lasted until July 8.
After the pandemic forced Magee General Hospital to cut elective care, which six months ago accounted for two-thirds of its revenue, the hospital must confront a pandemic that has been the latest battle for survival for rural hospitals around the country.
All around the world, the coronavirus and its restrictions are pushing already hungry communities over the edge, cutting off meager farms from markets and isolating villages from food and medical aid.
Once known as Brazzaville's bread basket, Congo's Pool department can no longer boast this title. Decades of conflict have resulted in local populations turning to charcoal and wood markets over agriculture.
For Myanmar's informal miners struggling to pull themselves out of poverty, the risks, no matter how bad, are worth it.
In 2018 in Japan, more than 1,000 people died during an unprecedented heat wave. In 2019, scientists proved it would have been impossible without global warming.
Despite no reported cases of COVID-19, Himalayan highlanders remain concerned. Pulitzer Center Washington University Fellow Kunsang Choden reports remotely on her homeland.
For as long as Mexicans have gone north to find work, money has gone in the opposite direction. But these days, fear accompanies the money that crosses the border. And it travels both ways.
Lack of safe access to water and sanitation has made Omoro, Uganda, particularly vulnerable to COVID-19, after the district failed to raise funds to repair over 200 boreholes.
Today, 1 percent of the world is a barely livable hot zone. By 2070, that portion could go up to 19 percent. Billions of people call this land home.Where will they go?
Joanne Silberner is visiting Australia and Fiji to find out if changing weather patterns can affect the mental health of a population. The answers aren't so simple.
Mattey's Garden, a 13-year-old gardening program offered at Matthew Whaley Elementary School in Williamsburg, VA, isn't just about vegetables.
Washington area students--from three-year olds to university undergrads--learned about critical global issues from Pulitzer Center photojournalists.
Prodavinci has used scientific analysis, narrative journalism and now, hand-drawn posters to report on the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic in Venezuela.
Grantee Amanda Sperber's story on rape survivors in Uganda won the OWM award in the Popular Features category.
The ABA recognized the Pulitzer Center-supported PBS NewsHour podcast series, Broken Justice.
Univision News received a 2020 Webby Award for "Best Individual Editorial Feature" for their Pulitzer Center-supported article.
Members and supporters of the MDDC Press Association came together virtually to recognize the 2019 winners.
Grantees Jillian Kestler-D’Amours and Megan O’Toole won the Mixed Media category of the 25th annual Amnesty International Canada Media Awards.
The One World Media Awards celebrate media coverage of developing countries across 15 categories. A number of Pulitzer-supported projects, grantees and partners were nominated.
SPJ names two Reporting Fellows, Patrick Ammerman from University of Pennsylvania and Mariana Rivas from TCU, Regional Mark of Excellence winners for stories on challenges facing Venezuelan migrants.
The 81st Annual Overseas Press Club Awards Recognizes the finest international reporting in 22 categories. The Pulitzer Center-supported project “Fleeing Violence, Mexicans Seek Asylum in the U.S.” won a Citation for the Madeline Dane Ross Award.
More than 20 students from Ida B. Wells Middle School participated in the three-day workshop.
Gomes' image of a sex trafficking survior and her guide dog was chosen as a finalist from over 400 submissions.
Audience members gathered to hear Palau discuss her reporting on Colombia's peace deal and its aftermath.