During the pandemic, schools in Europe and the U.S. have erected tents in their yards or expanded school gardens. Forest preschools go a step beyond that. Their advocates say nature should be the tool for learning, not just the backdrop.
When the salmon runs around Wuikinuxv, BC, were depleted, local grizzly bears grew hungry—and dangerous. Now, with the salmon returning, the community is asking a new question: can we include the bears in fishery management?
Cold-chain and two-dose requirements for promising vaccine candidates pose serious challenges for Native American communities without reliable electricity or transportation.
The effects of a changing climate are clear: Increased precipitation, rising temperatures and human development across the basin have changed Lake Michigan and the lives of millions along the coast.
As Michigan’s current coastal residents cope with erosion concerns, the story of Singapore is a reminder of the power of nature and how human development can accelerate its forces.
Science reporters based in Washington, D.C., Philadelphia, and Berlin with school-age children reflect on the intersection of the personal and professional.
Married women in the village say it's difficult to talk about such issues within their community.
After sitting in three planes and walking through four airports, Neyla couldn’t put her mother, who had stage 4 cancer, at risk of contracting COVID-19.
Navigating the nuances of American racism is difficult for anyone, and especially so if you are a Black foreigner. In the context of Maine, the whitest state in America, it's even harder.
From City Hall to the White House, our investigation found, officials let Triumph Foods stay open as hundreds of workers got coronavirus. Four died.
Inadequate housing, lack of transportation, financial woes, discrimination, and violence have plagued these impoverished places for generations, fueling increased stresses on health.
For Lilia Isolina Java Tapayuri, protecting the pink dolphin is sacred. This is the tenth story in the 'Rainforest Defenders' series, which presents leaders who fight for the conservation of the forests.
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.
Grantee Emily Fishbein discusses the challenges and strategies behind reporting on Myanmar remotely during the pandemic.
The "Bringing Stories Home" reporting initiative continues to support and promote local newsrooms, strengthening community voices amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
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.