Though Mexico is firmly entrenched in the war on drugs, it’s not primarily a consumer nation. Young advocates there are calibrating their harm reduction efforts accordingly.
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The café, staffed entirely by people with disabilities, is part of an effort to move people out of institutions and into the community and the workforce.
Dr. M.R. Rajagopal, founder of Pallium India, is working state by state with health care professionals to make palliative care more pervasive.
In a country where violence against media is common, an initiative is creating a united front—and a sense that an attack on one media outlet is an attack on them all.
Young delegates from Afghanistan and Pakistan toured each other’s countries, finding common ground and learning that they’re not so different after all.
With more affordable medicines, pervasive illnesses like hepatitis C can be treated more widely.
Nearly 40 commissions have dug into the atrocities committed during the country’s internal conflicts. Nearly none of their recommendations have been implemented.
An historical memory project seeks to reconcile a past steeped in violence by inviting typically excluded people to recall it.
A case of brutality brought to the UN Human Rights Committee supports wider efforts to end torture and abuse by police in Kyrgyzstan.
For years, Kyrgyzstan’s government denied allegations of torture. Today, not only is it acknowledging the problem—it’s helping to train medical professionals to stop it.
Over a hundred photos taken by Afghan photographers convey the message that ending war in the country cannot come at any price.