The winners of the Pulitzer Prizes in journalism and the arts were announced Monday in New York City.
The contest, which recognizes the best journalism and arts, is in its 101st year.
There are 14 journalism categories for reporting, photography, criticism and commentary published in newspapers, magazines and websites.
In the arts, prizes are awarded in seven categories, including fiction, drama and music.
Here are this year's winners:
Journalism• Public Service
New York Daily News and ProPublica for uncovering, primarily through the work of reporter Sarah Ryley, widespread abuse of eviction rules by the police to oust hundreds of people, most of them poor minorities.
• Breaking News Reporting
East Bay Times in Oakland, California, for coverage of the "Ghost Ship" fire, which killed 36 people at a warehouse party.
• Investigative Reporting
Eric Eyre, of the Charleston Gazette-Mail in West Virginia, for reporting to expose the flood of opioids flowing into depressed West Virginia counties.
• Explanatory Reporting
International Consortium of Investigative Journalists, McClatchy and the Miami Herald for the Panama Papers, a series of stories using a collaboration of more than 300 reporters to expose the hidden infrastructure and global scale of offshore tax havens.
• Local Reporting
The Salt Lake Tribune staff for reports revealing the mistreatment of sexual assault victims at Brigham Young University.
• National Reporting
David A. Fahrenthold of The Washington Post for reporting casting doubt on Donald Trump's assertions of generosity toward charities.
• International Reporting
The New York Times staff for coverage of Vladimir Putin's efforts to project Russia's power abroad.
• Feature Writing
C.J. Chivers of The New York Times for a story on a Marine's postwar descent into violence.
Peggy Noonan of The Wall Street Journal for columns during one of the nation's most divisive political campaigns.
Hilton Als of The New Yorker for reviews that put stage dramas within a real-world cultural context.
• Editorial Writing
Art Cullen of The Storm Lake Times for editorials that challenged powerful corporate agricultural interests in Iowa.
• Editorial Cartooning
Jim Morin of the Miami Herald for editorial cartoons that delivered sharp perspectives through flawless artistry, biting prose and crisp wit.
• Breaking News Photography
Daniel Berehulak, freelance photographer, for images published in The New York Times showing the disregard for human life in the Philippines brought about by a government assault on drug dealers and users.
• Feature Photography
E. Jason Wambsgans of the Chicago Tribune for a portrayal of a 10-year-old boy and his mother striving to put the boy's life back together after he survived a shooting.
Letters, drama and music• Fiction
"The Underground Railroad," by Colson Whitehead. (For more on Whitehead, listen to him talk with MPR News host Kerri Miller at Talking Volumes.))
"Sweat," by Lynn Nottag.
"Blood in the Water: The Attica Prison Uprising of 1971 and Its Legacy," by Heather Ann Thompson.
• Biography or Autobiography
"The Return," by Hisham Matar.
"Olio," by Tyehimba Jess.
• General Nonfiction
"Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City," by Matthew Desmond.
"Angel's Bone," by Du Yun.