October 16, 2012 / Untold Stories
As Syrian Kurds seek refuge in Iraqi Kurdistan, their future remains unclear. Will they return to Syria? Or will they become, like the Turkish Kurds in nearby Makhmour Camp, permanent refugees?
October 15, 2012 / Untold Stories
Lesbians in South Africa are the targets of vicious hate crimes that often grab headlines but rarely result in justice for either the victim or her tormentors.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting from politics in Venezuela to climate change on the Tibetan Plateau.
October 12, 2012 / Untold Stories
After 20 years of declining industry and rampant corruption, Russia is now on the move – its young people, especially those in remote areas, are looking for opportunities to move out of the country.
October 10, 2012 / Christian Science Monitor
Hugo Chavez's legacy may hinge on his ability to deliver on a $6.6 billion oil refinery in Nicaragua--just one of the megaprojects that the ruling Sandinistas hope will rescue the country's economy.
Fellow Ruth Moon Places First for Magazine News Religion Report of the Year.
October 8, 2012 / Global Post
The Sandinista politburo has received more than $2.2 billion in ALBA aid over the past five years. Could President Daniel Ortega's project in Nicaragua survive a political shakeup in Venezuela?
October 4, 2012 / Untold Stories
Although apartheid has ended, its legacy lives on. Many South Africans still make their home in townships, segregated areas where they relocated after being forcibly removed from "white only" land.
September 27, 2012 / The Independent
Rising sea levels are destroying mangrove forests and ruining the livelihoods of some of El Salvador's poorest citizens.
September 26, 2012 / Untold Stories
Women in rural South Africa are often ruled by two sets of law—traditional and constitutional. Their rights are protected under one, denied under the other. Many search for the in-between.
September 24, 2012 / Untold Stories
Ulundi is a village like hundreds of others in South Africa but some of the women are different. They are members of the Rural Women's Movement and they are willing to stand up for their rights.
September 24, 2012 / The Washington Post
In a world hungry for cheap shrimp, Burmese migrants are the backbone of a Thai shrimp industry that is the world’s third largest. But low prices often come at their expense.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting about the harsh reality of the shrimp industry.
"We will illuminate dark places and, with a deep sense of responsibility, interpret these troubled times."
JOSEPH PULITZER III (1913-1993)