Decades of discrimination in Fresno laid the groundwork for a housing crisis today.
Now there is more carbon dioxide trapping heat than in the past 800,000 years.
Many South Florida farmers are still picking up the pieces after Tropical Storm Eta destroyed 80 percent of their crops.
As Abby lives in isolation in San Francisco's Mission District and does her learning online, she dreams of space and being an astronaut.
Village water purification stations built to reduce waterborne diseases provide an existing solution for communities in Menoufia governorate in the fight against COVID-19.
Virunga National Park is a delicate ecosystem, located within a very complex region. Every day over 700 rangers risk their lives to monitor the park’s wellbeing and to prevent deforestation and poaching.
While Armenian forces have handed territories back to Azerbaijan it may be a long time before civilians return to them safely, with hundreds of miles of frontline to de-mine and evidence of war crimes.
When it comes to politics, Utah has long claimed things are different here.
The government of Trinidad and Tobago deported 16 Venezuelan children and their mothers in two boats on November 22, after arresting them upon entry without visas. The following day they returned to Trinidad and remained isolated in quarantine due to the coronavirus. Prime Minister Keith Rowley’s government considers them illegal migrants and demands they return to Venezuela.
Many countries had made progress against the marriages of girls in recent decades, but COVID-19’s economic havoc has caused significant backsliding.
Farmers in Florida are fighting two invisible beasts: the virus and severe weather.
Ethnic Armenian forces handed over two regions to Azerbaijani control as part of a Russia-brokered armistice that ended the six-week war over the Nagorno-Karabakh region.
How does the mass murder of bees caused by the indiscriminate use of pesticides threaten the Amazon and Cerrado biomes?
As Brazilians convert en masse to evangelical Christianity, drug gangs are becoming entwined with churches in the favelas of Rio de Janeiro.
In the aftermath of Hurricane Dorian, Haitian migrants in the Bahamas were deprived of legal pathways to migrate. Government officials have confiscated their land and refused to provide aid.
Nate Hegyi reports on American Prairie Reserve, a nonprofit building a privately funded wildlife preserve the size of Connecticut in the Great Plains of Montana.
Deforestation and fires are ravaging the forests of Cambodia. What does the future hold for the country? Photographer and filmmaker Sean Gallagher discusses his work on "Cambodia Burning."
What will the impact of the Iran's 2020 elections look like, as tensions build between Iran and the U.S.? Journalist Reese Erlich reports.
Wisconsin National Guard members overseeing the training of Ukrainian armed forces proved reluctant characters in the impeachment case against President Donald Trump.
Journalists Stephanie Beasley and Kathleen Flynn traveled to an Arizona border crossing with Mexico where the U.S. government conducted a months-long facial recognition pilot program, scanning 200,000 faces a month.
How did the Pakistani cleric, Masood Azhar, become one of the ISIS's most valued assets in its campaign to organize terrorist strikes against India?
What happens when the world’s most populous country has an appetite for beef and soy produced in Brazil? How China helps fuel the deforestation of the Amazon.
What happens when a woman looking for companionship or love online instead finds jihad? Pulitzer Center grantee and 2014 Miel Fellow Ana P. Santos travels to Indonesia to find out.
Many of the temporary camps set up in 1995 for internally displaced persons in Bosnia and Herzegovina still exist. What is life like there for the widows from Srebrenica?
In this webinar a journalist and global public health and nutrition experts discuss challenges and solutions to nutrition during the pandemic
The brutal fighting in the South Caucasus region received scant media attention. Simon Ostrovsky discusses his Pulitzer Center-supported reporting on the conflict.
The Pulitzer Center invites students, their teachers, and parents/guardians to watch this webinar with BK Reader founder C. Zawadi Morris about her process developing The COVID-19 Writers Project.
C. Zawadi Morris, creator of the COVID-19 Writers Project, and contributor Eisa Nefertari Ulen discuss the importance of documenting history with personal narratives.
What are the ethical and legal implications of Israel’s West Bank settlements? Who are the people on the ground and what are their stories?
A webinar explores ways to make news coverage of the Amazon forest more balanced.
Grantees Lydia Chávez and Molly Oleson explain how their Pulitzer Center-supported project utilized illustrations and community outreach to tell pandemic stories in San Francisco’s Mission District.
2020 has shown us the critical role journalism plays—not only in shining light on broken systems, but in illuminating solutions as well.
Journalists, a poet laureate, and an attorney and activist discussed “Disappearing Daughters,” which combines journalism and poetry to tell the story of women’s resistance to gender-based violence.
This webinar collaboration with Georgetown University’s Berkley Center looks at the ways casteism follows immigrants from South Asia.
Filmmaker and grantee David Abel, with a panel of experts, discussed his film Entangled and the intricacies of ocean conservation efforts in New England
The Rainforest Journalism Fund, in collaboration with the World Resources Institute, organized a webinar for journalists reporting from the greater Congo Basin.