While hurricanes are woven through the history of Down East Carteret County, a remote string of communities on the central North Carolina coast known for its fishing and boatbuilding traditions, Hurricane Florence was a turning point for conversations on "sea level rise".
A series of record-breaking hurricanes have led to changes in how coastal North Carolina residents talk about climate change and sea-level rise.
Efforts to map Makoko, Nigeria assert the presence of the community's residents, streets, and schools after a long history of evictions.
A new mining project has been a nightmare for the inhabitants of Pidarwah, a remote village about 600 km from Bhopal, in the heart of central India’s coal belt.
2020 Syracuse University Reporting Fellow and photojournalist Maranie Staab sets off on a road trip to document essential workers across the nation amidst the COVID-19 pandemic.
Tyra Johnson doesn't allow her kids to play outside, so they've been stuck indoors during the pandemic. Her apartment sits in Preservation Square, in 63106, the ZIP code where people live an average of 18 years fewer than those living eight miles away in Clayton.
Coronavirus patients in remote areas of Brazil are waiting to take risky flights to get intensive care. When planes arrive to these regions, doctors and nurses on board must provide care in the air.
Remnants of colonialism have left many Peruvians distrustful of local and foreign authorities—no matter the intent. In order to fight climate change in a neo-colonial setting, communication is key.
Robert Lee and Tristan Ahtone reveal how they investigated the university land-grant system.
Roatan, in the Bay Islands of Honduras, has been transformed over the last two decades by a sharp increase in cruise ship tourism. While tourists have provided a vital source of employment and income opportunities for islanders, many residents worry about Roatan’s ecosystem and its future overall.
A worsening climate is destroying how people farm, fish, and forage across Asia. No longer able to scratch a living from the land, the continent’s poorest are increasingly seeking work abroad — and finding themselves ever more vulnerable to the dangers that follow.
A reporting team traveled along more than 1,700 kilometers of roads and waterways to see the places where Marechal Rondon and former American President Theodore Roosevelt explored.