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29 Nov 2010 - 28 Nov 2020
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December 6, 2012 / Untold Stories
Paper Cuts: About the Project
Mike De Sisti, John Schmid
Reporter John Schmid talks about the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel's "Paper Cuts" project, an in-depth examination of how China has taken away one of Wisconsin's signature industries.
December 6, 2012 / Untold Stories
Coming Sunday: Paper Cuts
John Schmid, Mike De Sisti
Paper is analog, offline and as old as civilization. But as the paper industry globalized, it heightened US-China frictions, infuriated environmentalists and cast US competitiveness in a new light.
December 6, 2012 / Untold Stories
Paper Cuts: How China Took a Signature Industry from Wisconsin
John Schmid, Mike De Sisti
The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel examines an unexpected threat to a signature Wisconsin industry.
December 4, 2012 / Foreign Policy
Mali: Waiting for the Rain
Peter Chilson
In the impenetrable Dogon highlands of Mali, the clouds of war are gathering.
December 4, 2012 / GlobalPost
The New Conquistadors: Mining Policy as Foreign Policy
Mellissa Fung, Lynn Burgess
Canadian mining interests threaten the Panamanian environment as well as the livelihoods of subsistence farmers and indigenous villages.
December 4, 2012 / NPR
Despite Ban, Protests Continue in Bahrain
Reese Erlich
The Persian Gulf kingdom of Bahrain has jailed opposition leaders and recently banned all demonstrations. But the protests continue, particularly in the smaller villages outside the capital, Manama.
December 4, 2012
Bahrain's Forgotten Uprising
Reese Erlich
While opposition activists in Bahrain have continued their protests for almost two years in mostly Shia neighborhoods, they are now back in the streets of central Manama.
December 3, 2012 / Time
What Iran and Pakistan Want from the Afghans: Water
Mujib Mashal
Iran and Pakistan depend on river basins that flow out of Afghanistan. And Afghans are growing paranoid that their neighbors are trying to take more water than the country can afford to give.
November 30, 2012 / The New Yorker
Turkey: After the Hunger Strike
Jenna Krajeski
When hundreds of Kurdish prisoners, citizens, and politicians committed to an indefinite hunger strike, Turkey nervously anticipated casualties. Then, on the 68th day, it ended. What did we learn?
November 28, 2012 / Time
Caribbean Crisis: Can Nicaragua Navigate Waters It Won from Colombia?
Tim Rogers
The world court's controversial decision to grant Nicaragua 100,000 square kilometers of ocean previously patrolled by Colombia could be a white elephant for the impoverished Central American country...
November 28, 2012
The Story Behind the Story: Global Goods, Local Costs Discussion at GW
Meghan Dhaliwal
Pulitzer Center photographers discuss their reporting projects on commodities from around the world at George Washington University.
November 21, 2012 / Foreign Policy
Turkey Goes Nuclear, Thanks to Russia
Eve Conant
After decades of flirting with nuclear power, Turkey is finally going to get it first reactors thanks to a unique financing deal offered by Russia.
November 21, 2012
James Whitlow Delano on the impact of Chinese Immigration in Suriname
James Whitlow Delano
Pulitzer Center grantee James Whitlow Delano traveled to Suriname to report on the Chinese population living and working in the small Amazonian country. James talks about his project in this video.
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