While the bulk of the farming is conducted by men, roughly half of the state's farmland is owned, or co-owned, by women.
The project is the world’s largest experiment in coastal storm and flood defense at a time when climate change is causing seas to rise and storms to intensify.
As Wisconsin farmers plant crops this spring, perched in the cabs of big tractors rolling through the fields, many will breathe a sigh of relief that they’re still in the driver's seat.
The child support system that is set up to help children is also having a negative impact on poor families in Baltimore.
Maryland’s child support system often sets up poor families to fail, pulling parents, kids and communities under.
Venezuela's second-largest city, Maracaibo, was at one time the jewel of its petroleum economy. But the city, along with the rest of the country, is now suffering.
Healthcare providers and activists across the United States are developing new ways to identify and respond to cases of sex trafficking among their patients.
Flávio Dino is displacing the poor to benefit the Chinese.
The country's parliamentary elections are a measure of popular support for confrontation with the U.S.
For residents opposed to the socialist regime of President Nicolas Maduro, the 2019 rise of opposition leader Juan Guaido offered a moment of hope that has yet to deliver.
The law known as “enabling child abuse” has been criticized for its unfair sentencing, particularly regarding women. Advocates for criminal justice reform say men walk away with lesser sentences.
Elizabeth Crafton got a 20-year sentence for failing to protect her young daughter from abuse. Her boyfriend, who was convicted of abuse in the case, received an 11-year sentence.
What happens when ISIS captures your city.
Patricia Huon and Andreea Câmpeanu traveled to South Sudan and Uganda to report on children and youth who were associated with armed groups—looking at how these children were dealing with trauma while reintegrating back home.
Journalist Perla Trevizo examines the conditions in Guatemala that lead families to migrate to the U.S.
Meet Matt Kennard and Ismail Einashe, who explored foreign military and economic power conflicts in the Horn of Africa.
Old buildings in Havana sometimes collapse without warning, killing or injuring their occupants. Journalist Katherine Lewin discusses the crisis. She traveled to Cuba with journalist Tracey Eaton.
Multimedia journalist Larry C. Price traveled around the world to report on air pollution: specifically, PM2.5. What is it, and how does it manifest across the globe?
Learn about family planning in India with reporter Hannah Harris Green.
Catchlight Fellow Andrea Bruce discusses American democracy with a community of disenfranchised ex-offenders in Memphis, Tennessee.
Eli Kintisch wrote and produced THAW, a documentary series that tells the story of a journey to the Arctic ocean in the dead of winter, revealing a radically changing ecosystem with global implications.
Journalist Shaina Shealy traveled to Myanmar last spring to report on how women and girls are using Facebook.
Laura Dixon, Mariana Palau, and Verónica Zaragovia report on the aftermath of Colombia’s peace agreement with the FARC guerrilla group.
Meet journalists Jane Hahn and Max Bearak, who report on group of multiethnic vigilantes keeping the peace in Nigeria.
Journalists and historians discuss the intersection of their fields and how they can work together at the 2018 American Historical Association annual meeting.
American University professor travels to Peru to explore the intersection of religion and climate change.
Sean Gallagher was interviewed by the University of Iowa's College of Public Health about his work covering environmental issues in Asia.
Our 2017 Pulitzer Center Student Fellows traveled to D.C. to share their unique reporting experiences. We documented some of our favorite memories from the weekend event.
A panel of journalism leaders engage with Howard University students on diversity in media.
The Best Documentary Feature award is the latest in a series for the Pulitzer Center-funded documentary, "The Abominable Crime."
Another big win PBS NewsHour, Science, and the Pulitzer Center, for "The End of AIDS?" Finding new ways to tell stories that matter on issues that affect us all.
The Out at the Movies Int’l LGBT Film Festival in Winston-Salem will screen “The Abominable Crime," a film produced by the Pulitzer Center about homophobia in Jamaica.
The team that made "To End AIDS?" received a 2017 Communication Award from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.
Evan Osnos speaks to Charlie Rose about Kim Jong Un's regime.
Educators gathered at the University of Chicago for a two-day intensive professional development on integrating international journalism into their classrooms.
After the Pulitzer Center journalists' visit to the Free Spirit Media Program in June, students show their documentaries on fortune tellers, masculinity, safe spaces, and the use of marijuana.