In Guyana, domestic violence has become a part of everyday life. Campbell Rawlins spends a morning in a housing project to experience what life is like in one of the most isolated communities.
Chronic Illnesses and Challenges
France is the first country to have a national plan to combat tick-borne diseases. What can we learn from their experience?
If a family is unable to pay for a child with Type 1 diabetes, only the most economical supplies are provided by the Costa Rican Government. This allows little to no flexibility in one's life.
Daniela Rojas Jimenez's life mission is to share her experiences—both good and bad—with other T1D youth throughout Costa Rica.
Although many new and innovative products are now available to treat Type 1 diabetics, the majority of Costa Rican families cannot afford them.
Does wealthier mean healthier in type 1 diabetic (T1D) youth in Costa Rica?
In order to save lives from cervical cancer, nurses educate and screen women for cervical cancer in Haiti. Follow one woman as she goes to the hospital and learns about her own health.
An unprecedented study in Bangladesh could reveal how malnutrition, poor sanitation and other challenges make their mark on child development.
What are the obstacles that prevent women in Haiti from receiving timely information and treatment for women's cancers?
In Haiti, women put their family's health above their own. But what happens when a woman falls ill? Anna Russell explores how women who put themselves last face a life-changing diagnosis.
This interactive piece showcases Sim Chi Yin's four-year project Dying To Breathe in its different forms: short film, photo slideshow, text, video, open letter, and radio.
What if there were an algorithm for saving the most lives?
More people in poor countries die from cancer than from HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria combined. Joanne Silberner looks at the human toll of cancer, and possible solutions.
A Niger drought means there is not enough food to feed the country; United Nations reports estimate 7.9 million inhabitants are facing food shortages there.
Six months after Fidel Castro's exit, Lygia Navarro explores the hidden epidemic of depression in Cuba. With the wait for social and economic transformation dragging on, many Cubans find escape from the difficulty of day-to-day life in black-market sleeping pills. Although Cuba's medical system is lauded internationally, the government...
Pulitzer Center Contributing Editor Kem Knapp Sawyer speaks with Global Health Now about the newly launched Pulitzer Center e-book To End AIDS.
Winning reporting focused on landslides in Nepal including work supported by the Pulitzer Center and published in Nature.
2016 student fellows tell the human side of global stories. Saturday’s panels explored several themes: “Refugees and Migrants,” “Women, Youth, and Opportunity,” “Global Health,” and “Ending AIDS.”
Inspired by Roger Thurow's Pulitzer Center-supported "First 1,000 Days" reporting project, students in The Washington Center's Summer Internship Program build lessons for educators, create communication plans and write policy briefs.
The July 2016 PBS NewsHour series “Ending AIDS” documents challenges of providing HIV testing to at-risk populations. A new study suggests that the gay dating app Grindr could help.
From discussing the role of journalism in ending the epidemic to focusing on women and HIV, Pulitzer Center-supported journalists present their reporting in panels, workshops and exhibitions.
Washington, DC, youth program benefits from Pulitzer Prize Centennial Campfires Initiative, introducing students to skills and values needed to start careers in journalism.
Pulitzer Center grantees cover progress and challenges in the worldwide fight against AIDS.
This week's News Bite lesson investigates Jon Cohen's reporting on South Africa's efforts to prevent the spread of HIV.
The Pulitzer Center has partnered with university and college professors and teachers to design example lesson plans on journalism and public health.
This week's news on all things Pulitzer Center Education.
Grantee Sim Chi Yin's short documentary tells the story of former Chinese gold miner He Quangui and his struggle with silicosis, an irreversible but preventable respiratory illness he contracted while working in small unregulated mines in Henan Province.