For millions of people who live in poor and troubled regions of the world, the novel coronavirus is only the latest epidemic.
More than 30,000 indigenous people live in the Brazilian state capital hardest hit by the global pandemic. Many among them are sick with fever, straining for air and dying, but just how many no one knows.
2020 Syracuse University Reporting Fellow and photojournalist Maranie Staab set off on a road trip to document essential workers amidst the COVID-19 pandemic. In her second dispatch, Staab interviews individuals from across the American South.
Scientists study whether elevated carbon dioxide levels, such as those found at Rincón de la Vieja might help or hurt tropical environments.
At the end of May, Iran was hit by a second wave of the coronavirus. Seven photographers have looked around different corners of the country to depict the difficult everyday life of women in Iran during the crisis.
Advocates said the ruling, in the case of a Qaeda courier, was a watershed in dealing with the treatment of the men who were held and interrogated by the C.I.A. after the Sept. 11 attacks.
Officially, Canaima National Park is located outside the Orinoco Mining Arc, yet more than one thousand hectares of its surface are being subjected to gold mining operations. Venezuela’s current humanitarian crisis is compelling the Indigenous people of the Gran Sabana to participate in an activity that threatens one of Earth’s most biodiverse corners.
In Nigeria, the turn to online learning highlights disparaties in internet and electricity access throughout the country—especially for persons with disabilities.
The derailing of Hkakabo Razi’s World Heritage bid reveals a multifaceted battle of interests spanning international conservation, commercial exploitation, party politics, and local desires to wrest back forest management.
When the temperatures rise in the mountains, living things have an advantage: they can climb up. But what happens when the summit is reached? This can be seen in the Peruvian Manú National Park.
Billionaire scientist and businessman Patrick Soon-Shiong announced in a 27 May investor call and press release that an experimental vaccine being developed by two of his companies is on the shortlist of 14 candidates being evaluated by Operation Warp Speed.
One small magazine’s fight for the Indian mind.