What are the obstacles that prevent women in Haiti from receiving timely information and treatment for women's cancers?
Chronic Illnesses and Challenges
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?
Salome Karwah fought past civil war and a deadly virus. But in Liberia, becoming a mother is too often a killer.
When there's no therapist, how can citizens in India recover from different forms of depression and mental illness?
It's estimated that about 90 percent of people in India in need of mental health treatment go without. A new program is looking to change that by training locals to be mental health counselors.
Mental illnesses hit rich and poor alike, all around the world. In India, there's also a revolutionary and successful approach to treatment that was abandoned in the US decades ago.
Pulitzer Center launches its newest e-book: To End Aids featuring stories, photographs and video by our grantees. Also included: a timeline, interactive maps, a glossary, and resources.
Young people born with HIV in Malawi now confront their adolescent years with the support of teen clinics and clubs.
PrEP drugs like Truvada can drastically lower the risk of HIV transmission. But young women in South Africa are pushing for a different kind of change.
Ebola no longer dominates the headlines but for an estimated 17,000 survivors of the largest Ebola outbreak in history, the struggle is not over.
The Pulitzer Center staff shares favorite images from 2014.
Pulitzer Center grantee photographer Sim Chi Yin shares tricks and tools of the trade with Chicago high-schoolers.
Seventeen student fellows traveled from Campus Consortium universities throughout the country, spark discussions on everything from environmental crises and prison reform to global health and racism.
The Pulitzer Center’s Washington Weekend included panel discussion with three journalists—all former Pulitzer Center grantees—who have covered complex public health issues.
Here's a paradoxical situation that is also a global phenomenon: In war-torn countries, where individuals need mental health care the most, it is the exception rather than the rule.
Photographer Robin Hammond honored for his focus on mental health in Africa, student fellow Varsha Ramakrishnan for her reporting on dowry violence in India.
The women and girls who work in the sweatshops of Bangladesh’s garment industry put in backbreaking hours for pitiful wages.
Last month D.C. students got a chance to talk with photojournalist Robin Hammond, who was just honored this week with two international photography awards.
The Pulitzer Center staff shares favorite images from 2013.
Award-winning global health reporter had some wise words for DC students when she visited their classrooms last week.
Joanne Silberner wins another award, the 2013 Victor Cohn Prize for Excellence in Medical Science Reporting, for her reporting and radio series on cancer in the developing world.
Joanne Silberner wins the 2013 Communication Award from The National Academy of Sciences, National Academy of Engineering, and Institute of Medicine.