Milwaukee residents are determined to create a climate-resilient community.
Systems and Safety
Judge cites “highly relevant” level of violence “afflicting the City of Baltimore.”
Peter Slevin, who teaches at Campus Consortium partner Medill School of Journalism, writes for The New Yorker about the "perilous next phase" of Chicago's recovery from the coronavirus.
German states may now be making decisions that will come back to haunt the country.
ACLU tries to halt what it calls “Orwellian nightmare come to life.”
Critics and supporters address role and efficacy of independent nonprofit created to address abuse in U.S. Olympic sports.
As coronavirus causes travel restrictions, Medill School of Journalism student Rayna Song speaks to international students about their choice to travel home.
More than one in two women in Guyana said they had experienced some form of intimate-partner violence. Daja Henry looks at past and present—tracing the colonial roots of gender-based violence.
Many Syrians thought that the U.S. cared about them. Now they know better.
Exploring the prison industry in Wyoming and Idaho.
The coronavirus pandemic will delay the collection of data from the 2020 U.S. census.
As they seek a path forward, governments around the world must triangulate the health of their citizens, the freedoms of their population, and economic constraints.
The drug war in the Philippines has killed thousands of drug suspects from low-income communities. Despite the severe psychological toll of the drug war on families of slain drug suspects, mental health resources are sparse and often inaccessible.
While Syrians find refuge and aid in Jordan, little has been done to address the mental trauma they have faced—until now.
Here’s how one Nigerian state tackled the deadly bacterial infections that kill hundreds of thousands of babies worldwide each year—and why such a seemingly simple solution is so tough to pull off.
Genetic scientists in Iceland want to warn 2,400 people who are more likely than others to develop breast cancer, but they can't. The individuals have the right not to know.
Indian health education practices get a face-lift from Gujarat-based non-governmental and activist organizations tapping into the power of personalized education efforts in slum communities.
In the chaos of crisis and human displacement, aid organizations struggle to track, analyze and respond to information fast enough to provide help. Tech and data science is providing a solution.
A plan to build sewage treatment plants all over Haiti after the 2010 earthquake has stalled, despite millions of dollars in international funding.
More than 30 years after the world's worst industrial accident, the people of Bhopal are still dealing with its long-term and health and environmental fallout. Whose responsibility is it to help them?
Many Philippine roads are death traps. Why are they so deadly? And what can be done to make them safer?
Terrorized by Boko Haram for years, millions of people in northeastern Nigeria have fled to crowded camps and cities and are suffering from a deadly combination of severe malnutrition and infection.
The closer the contact the greater the risk humans and animals will pass devastating diseases to each other.
An Andean village has battled severe lead toxicity from ceramics production, and now residents face the challenges of alternative glazing compounds or abandoning their cottage industry altogether.
Filmmaker Rob Tinworth provokes debate on global health priorities during visit to Missouri School of Journalism, one of our newest Campus Consortium partners.
This week: Zika's intercontinental hop, a look inside Russia, and developmental deficiencies from poverty.
The World Health Summit is accepting applications for its 2017 "Next Generation of Science Journalists" award, co-sponsored by the Pulitzer Center.
"Global Health" panelists discussed current initiatives, the future of public health, funding, and the importance of giving communities a voice in their own treatment.
Two-day conference illuminates why diversity of perspective, across gender, race, ethnicity, religion, matters so much in storytelling.
Neil Brandvold takes over @PulitzerCenter Instagram with project, Konzo in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
This week: the rise of zoonotic diseases, what really happened in the U.S. raid on Yemen, and Afghan's rule of law.
Telling stories from a unique perspective.
This week: the brain's power to heal, Trump's impact on both sides of the Mexican boarder, and teen-aged girls who turn to jihadist radicalization.
This week's newsletter highlights lessons that explore reporting from Mexico.
Reforming Ukraine's health system, cleaning up fashion's supply chain, and seeking relief from sanctions in this week's newsletter.
The Pulitzer Center has partnered with university and college professors and teachers to design example lesson plans on journalism and public health.