For the workers stranded in the labor camps, reforms and resolutions cannot come fast enough.
Low-skilled migrant women in Qatar are being imprisoned for being pregnant outside of wedlock because of "zina" laws that criminalize sex outside of marriage.
The impact of not teaching sex education is hurting migrant women. It leaves them unprepared for the physical and psychological realities of working abroad.
In this podcast episode, Detours interviews photographer Andrew Quilty.
The Pakistani public perceives the reinstatement of the death penalty as a tool to curb terrorism and crime, but many are unaware that not everyone on death row receives a fair trial.
How have such bad laws gotten on the books in Muslim countries? It's complicated.
More than a year after ISIS kidnapped them and tore them apart, two Iraqi sisters-in-law reunited in Germany through an unprecedented emergency asylum program.
In Qatar, “zina” laws ban unmarried couples from sex. Rights advocates say those most likely to be in jail for this transgression are low-skilled migrant women.
From journalist and author grantee, Scott Anderson, a piercing account of how the contemporary Arab world came to be riven by catastrophe since the 2003 United States invasion of Iraq.
For Taimaa Abazli, the mother of one of three babies born to Syrian refugees in Greek camps that Time has been following, a call from the Greek Asylum office sparks an arduous journey.
Despite generous benefits and a robust effort by Estonia to welcome Syrian refugees, the rural setting and lack of countrymen leave families yearning for alternatives.
Field notes from Kerala, epicenter of a decades-long migration to the Gulf, and from the UAE's Saadiyat Island, popular with vacationers, golfers, and seasoned conference attendees.
Columbia University, New York City
A discussion with Pulitzer Center Executive Director Jon Sawyer and Pulitzer Center grant-recipiens David Enders and Richard Rowley. Plus video screenings of a few of David and Rick Rowley's videos, including "Dangerous Allies." Followed by Q & A and a reception.
Busboys & Poets, Washington, D.C.
Jon Sawyer, Pulitzer Center
The New York Times op ed "A War We Just Might Win" (July 30, 2007) by Brookings Institution scholars Kenneth Pollack and Michael O'Hanlon has occasioned much comment, most of it sparked by the chutzpah of two noted champions of the war describing themselves as "two analysts who have harshly criticized the Bush administration's miserable handling of Iraq."