Reporting the world

Al Jazeera English celebrates its first anniversary.

    Since it launched a year ago, Al Jazeera has reported from across the globe on the stories often untouched by other broadcasters.

    Click the pictures to watch exclusive video reports from Al Jazeera teams currently deployed around the world.


    Northern Nigeria Nigerians should be among the world's wealthiest populations. But the country is rife with corruption and millions live in poverty. Haru Mutasa meets a spiritual leader trying to reverse the tide.


    Chechnya Jonah Hull meets Ramzan Kadyrov, the president of Chechnya. The region is known for the conflict between Russian troops and Chechen separatists. However, residents in the capital Grozny look forward to a brighter future under Kadyrov.


    Poverty USA Despite the US being the richest country in the world, poverty is widespread, especially among native Americans. John Cookson visits the largest and poorest Indian reservation in South Dakota.


    Haiti Al Jazeera speaks to Yvanne Thomas, a student living in Haiti. She describes life there and how living with a disability, along with the abject poverty faced by residents, is making life significantly harder.


    Southern Thailand One of the lesser known conflicts in Asia, the ongoing violence in southern Thailand has killed more more than 2,500 people over the past several years. We look at the impact on the lives of ordinary people.

    SOURCE: Al Jazeera


    YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE

    Learn what India's parties' symbols mean by drawing them

    Learn what India's parties' symbols mean by drawing them

    More than 2,300 political parties have registered for the largest electoral exercise in the world.

    Visualising every Saudi coalition air raid on Yemen

    Visualising every Saudi coalition air raid on Yemen

    Since March 2015, Saudi Arabia and a coalition of Arab states have launched more than 19,278 air raids across Yemen.

    Why did Bush go to war in Iraq?

    Why did Bush go to war in Iraq?

    No, it wasn't because of WMDs, democracy or Iraqi oil. The real reason is much more sinister than that.