Although Guaido won support from nearly 60 countries around the world, including the U.S., Maduro remains in power.
The emerging international electric grid with a 1,000-mile supply chain is pitting New England’s hunger for renewable energy against the Indigenous peoples' hunger for life-sustaining food.
Thailand’s king has terrible fashion sense and likes wearing fake tattoos. He’s also disturbingly authoritarian.
At the heart of a raging debate over the impacts of the proposed New England Clean Energy Connect project lies a fragile ideal of wilderness and wild living that some fear will be lost forever with the change in the landscape and loss of brook trout spawning grounds.
Ginette Sainfort survived underneath a mountain of concrete for six days after Haiti's 2010 earthquake.
For every bit of progress, there is plenty that has not been done to prevent a repeat of the cataclysmic disaster that claimed more than 300,000 lives.
The new Hospital of the State University of Haiti has been dogged by construction cost overruns, missed deadlines and concerns that Haiti won’t be able to afford operating a facility that would replace the current general hospital.
Haitians reflect on why billions of dollars poured into the country after the earthquake have not materialized into a better future for Haiti.
After pressure from President Trump, Mexican authorities are stopping many migrants from passing through their country, stranding them in the city of Tapachula.
Now, at the 10th anniversary of the catastrophic quake, Bill Clinton for the first time opened up about the setbacks in Haiti.
On Jan. 12, 2010, Haiti was struck by a massive earthquake. The disaster claimed 316,000 lives, left 1.5 million homeless and another 1.5 million injured. As the anniversary approaches, the Miami Herald will look at questions around aid and rebuilding over the past decade.
Ten years after Haiti’s Jan. 12, 2010 earthquake, Haiti’s Catholic Church still has not rebuilt its most iconic structure.
Susan Meiselas documents the Garifuna people’s fight for their land rights in Honduras in the midst of development and conflict with private investors and the government.
Photographer Jonas Bendiksen traveled to Greenland to visualize its demographic challenges: As more women than men leave to study or live abroad, there are fewer than nine women for every 10 men.
Indigenous people, once careful stewards of the rainforest, have been driven out of the forest to resettlement centers and denuded villages.
Photographer Thomas Dworzak discusses his reporting on Maasai women fighting for their land rights.
Photographer Emin Özmen documents the daily lives of Talysh women in Azerbaijan and their complex history of assimilation.
Lizzie Wade traveled to Colombia to document how the country’s peace deal with FARC, a guerrilla group at war with the Colombia state from 1964 to 2016, is opening up new opportunities for field work.
Grantee Danny Gold reports on the young men abandoning gang life in El Salvador to join the evangelical church.
New Zealanders are now the largest group inside Australian immigration detention centers. Journalist Sylvia Varnham O'Regan discusses her reporting on this increasingly divisive issue.
How does a school for poor girls in rural India crack the patriarchal system? Annalisa Merelli discusses her reporting project "The Girl Effect."
Yasmin Bendaas discusses reporting in Algeria—a 2012 project on the disappearing tradition of facial tattoos among the Chaouia and a current project on the effect of climate change on sheepherders.
Peter Andrey Smith reports on the growing opiate industry in Tasmania, off the coast of Australia. Its fields of opium poppies are custom tailored for pharmaceutical manufacturers in the U.S.
Every aging society faces distinct challenges. But Japan has been dealing with one it didn’t foresee: senior crime.
Global health reporting can often be dangerous work that is hard to pitch. Some of the Pulitzer Center's top global health grantees talk logistics, safety, and dealing with subject matter that lacks the "sexy" headlines.
On October 8, journalists and industry executives from Mother Jones, ICIJ, the Marshall Project and The Washington Post gathered to discuss the nature and practice of public interest reporting today.
This year, 31 Pulitzer Center student fellows traveled to 24 different countries to report. In October 2016, they met in Washington, D.C., to share their work.
This film explores the risks sometimes associated with reporting and the conversations reporters wish they had started back home. David Rohde, Michael Scott Moore and Diane Foley are featured.
A panel discussion on the people and issues behind "Fractured Lands," a landmark issue of The New York Times Magazine on the makings of tragedy in the modern Middle East.
Scott Anderson, co-author of The New York Times Magazine's "Fractured Lands," speaks about his reporting on MSNBC's "Morning Joe."
The Pulitzer Center marked its first decade with the announcement of a $12 million endowment challenge grant. Video highlights from a celebration dinner in New York.
To mark our ten-year anniversary we decided to tell our story in a new way: an animated tour!
Grantee Sally Jacobs discusses Obama's trip to Cuba with reporters Christopher Muther and Doug Struck.
"Defending the Koshi" by Pulitzer Center's 2013 student fellows, Steve Matzker and Jennifer Gonzalez, will screen as an "Official Selection" at the 13th Kathmandu International Mountain Film Festival.
Video highlights of the 2015 Pulitzer Center Student Fellows Washington Weekend.
Student fellows learn the trade of shaping and pitching from a panel of veteran journalists and editors at this year's Washington Weekend.