14 Oct 2010 - 08 May 2021
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June 24, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Future of Food: This Genetically Engineered Salmon May Hit U.S. Markets As Early As 2020
MARK BITTMAN, MEGAN THOMPSON, AND MELANIE SALTZMAN
People are eating more fish than ever, and a third of global stocks are threatened by overfishing. A small company says its genetically engineered salmon can help meet the demand, while critics say it’s a step in the wrong direction.
April 30, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Families of Colombia’s Disappeared Endure ‘Never-Ending Grief’ and a Wrenching Search
NADJA DROST AND BRUNO FEDERICO
In Colombia, an estimated 83,000 people have been forcibly disappeared since 1958. But peace accords between the government and the FARC, the country’s largest guerrilla group, in 2016 mandated that finding the missing was a necessary step toward reconciliation.
April 03, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Climate Change is Killing Crops in Honduras—and Driving Farmers North
MARCIA BIGGS
In rural Honduras, farming has been many residents’ livelihood for generations. But now, rising temperatures and declining rainfall are killing crops and jeopardizing the farmers’ very survival.
April 02, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Honduran Migrants Deported from the U.S. Often Face a Grim Fate
MARCIA BIGGS
The deadly stranglehold of gang violence in Honduras drives tens of thousands of desperate residents to flee north to request asylum in the U.S. Few receive it. What happens to people forced to return to the violence they fled? 
March 31, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
In Ukraine’s Presidential Race, an Actor Leads the Field
SIMON OSTROVSKY
Actor Volodymyr Zelensky was the most popular candidate for Ukraine's presidency in the polls taken just before the election. 
March 30, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Why Families by the Thousands Are Fleeing Honduras for the U.S.
MARCIA BIGGS AND JULIA GALIANO-RIOS
Despite the ongoing immigration debate, with its polarization and publicity, thousands of migrants are still embarking monthly upon the arduous trip to the U.S. border. 
March 25, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Russia’s War in Ukraine Leads to Historic Split in the Orthodox Church
SIMON OSTROVSKY
The Orthodox Church in Ukraine has been under the authority of Moscow since 1686. Until the 2014 war with Russia, that situation bothered few. Now a growing number of congregations, approximately 500 so far, have joined a new independent Ukrainian Orthodox Church, angering Russian President Vladimir Putin.
February 26, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Venezuela’s Political Battle Over Foreign Aid Turns to Violent Confrontation
NADJA DROST AND BRUNO FEDERICO
Violent protests erupted this past weekend in Venezuela over humanitarian aid shipments into the country.
February 25, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Violence at the Venezuelan Border, Humanitarian Aid Blocked
NADJA DROST, HARI SREENIVASAN, AND NICHOLAS CASEY
The Venezuelan National Guard clashed with protesters on Saturday, February 22, and humanitarian aid was blocked from entering the country from Colombia and Brazil.
February 23, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Why Venezuela’s Chavistas Are Fiercely Loyal to Maduro, Despite Economic Crisis
NADJA DROST AND BRUNO FEDERICO
Pulitzer grantees Nadja Drost and Bruno Federico join PBS NewsHour for a conversation on the deteriorating crisis in Venezuela.
February 18, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
Venezuela’s Guaido On Humanitarian Crisis, Potential Political Transition
NADJA DROST AND BRUNO FEDERICO
Pulitzer Center grantee Nadja Drost sat down with Juan Guaido, president of Venezuela's National Assembly, to discuss the country’s humanitarian crisis, whether he could negotiate with President Nicolas Maduro, and the “decisive” role of the U.S.
February 13, 2019 | PBS NewsHour
In Venezuela, Protests Over Aid Mount Amid Humanitarian and Political Crises
NADJA DROST AND BRUNO FEDERICO
Many Venezuelans are urging Maduro to step down and let opposition leader Juan Guaido take over until free and fair elections can be held. Pulitzer Center grantee Nadja Drost reports on the mood in Caracas.
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