The “Lung Meeting” in South Africa heralds a new era in advocacy for tuberculosis.
When South African police opened fire on striking miners at Marikana in 2012, the world saw an ugly side of the country's leadership. Can post-apartheid South Africa claim "liberation?"
Jack Shenker and Jason Larkin produced "Platinum" to reach the people in South Africa's platinum belt whose experiences and political struggles formed the basis of their reporting.
In the U.S., about one in five women will experience rape; in South Africa, the figure is over half. Can "interrupters" reduce this kind of violence?
In Cape Town, a reformed gangster working on violence prevention has been stressed, traumatized, and thrown in prison on false charges related to his work. Would you go to prison for your job?
Khiyaam Frey has endured grief, trauma and imprisonment on his job interrupting gang shootings in urban South Africa. Can his insights into gun violence illuminate the American gun control debate?
Pulitzer Center grantee Jason Larkin traveled to Marikana, South Africa, to follow up on the 2012 massacre that left 34 striking miners dead at the hands of government security forces.
Two years after South African police shot at striking miners, neither Lungisile Madwantsi—nor his country—has healed.
After the longest work stoppage in South African history, a strike-break attempt fails and worker solidarity remains firm.
Economic Freedom Fighters seek to redraw South Africa's political landscape.
Two years ago, 34 striking miners in South Africa were shot dead by security forces. The cover-up was a national scandal. But do this summer’s wage protests herald a major force for change?
South Africa faces an increasing battle against drug-resistant tuberculosis and reducing transmission is becoming a key component of disease control. This slideshow explores the problem in Cape Town.