Every year, millions of Americans travel to see loved ones. Under the Trump Administration’s travel ban, many Muslim Americans are grounded. The legal fight continues.
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Central Asia’s long history of foreign and domestic repression is well known. Less appreciated, but just as important, is the on-the-ground progress happening across the region every day by civil society activists.
A new report examines how propaganda and disinformation are being disseminated across Ukraine, Russia, Georgia, and elsewhere, including across Europe and America—and what can be done about it.
In a nation where reporters face sometimes deadly risks, an exiled journalist believes even one independent media outlet can spark lasting change.
At the independent media outlet Caucasian Knot, a small team of journalists is doing something almost unheard of in Russia: reporting the news without self-censorship.
Four photographers have been awarded Audience Engagement Grants to work with young people in New York City and the Lakota Nation, Kyrgyz migrants, and people with disabilities.
Turkey’s protests signify a clash between a modernizing society and a still rigid and old-fashioned political system.
The Open Society Documentary Photography Project announces winners of the 2012 Production Grant to Individual Photographers from Central Asia, the South Caucasus, Afghanistan, Mongolia, and Pakistan.
How a museum in the remote desert of north western Uzbekistan came to house one of the world's most remarkable collections of 20th century Russian art.
After a deadly explosion killed more than 1,300 people in infamously repressive Turkmenistan, citizen journalism not only broke, but also challenged, the official version of the news.
A new film looks at the cost of labor migration for women in Kyrgyzstan and aims to bring renewed attention to the country's once-heralded film industry.