'The other family separation problem you haven't heard about'
A photo project following three Boise refugee families who await the arrival of loved ones they left behind. Since 2016, refugee arrivals through the I-730 Refugee/Asylee relative petition have stalled -- with little indication as to why. Refugee families who have had their relatives approved wait anxiously and hopelessly for the day they fly in.

Patient, 9, hugs his sister Mary Grace, 3, in the Boise Airport on March 6.
Aminata Konate is the first Boise refugee that has been reunited with her family since 2016. Aminata hugs her son, Patient, 9, after being separated since he was a toddler, in the Boise Airport on March 6.
Aminata Konate hugs her son, Patient, 9, and daughter Mary Grace, 3, in the Boise Airport on March 6.
Aminata Konate watches on as her son, Patient, 9, hugs his sister Mary Grace, 3, in the Boise Airport on March 6.
Patient, 9, holds his sister's hand as they search for his luggage in the Boise Airport on March 6.
Hagath Mwamaba talks to his daughter Ornelie, 18, who has been living alone in the Tongogara refugee camp near Chipinge, Zimbabwe, on Feb. 6 in Boise.
Hagath Mwamba's son, Joshua, 3, eats a bread sandwich for breakfast in their family home in Boise on Feb. 6.
Hagath Mwamba's daughter, Angel, 5, talks to her sister Ornelie on the phone on Feb. 6 in Boise.
Hagath Mwamba's daughter, Angel, 5, talks to her sister Ornelie on the phone on Feb. 6 in Boise.
A baby photo of Ornelie sits in her room waiting for her arrival, on Feb. 6 in Boise.
Hagath Mwamba, his son, Joshua, 3, and daughter Angel, 5, sit on the bed they have prepared for Ornelie, 18, when she arrives to the United States, on Feb. 6 in Boise.
Wejdan Khudhair has not seen her husband in almost 3 years who is still stuck in Iraq, waiting to be granted permission to join his family in Boise as a refugee.
Wejdan Khudhair's son, Mustafa, 3, sits on the floor of their home on Feb. 8 in Boise.
Wejdan Khudhair ties her son Mustafa's shoes before he goes outside to play on Feb. 8 in Boise.
Wejdan Khudhair's looks on as her son, Mustafa, 3, and daughter, Om Albanin, 8, play outside of their apartment on Feb. 8 in Boise.
Wejdan Khudhair stands with her son Mustafa, 3, and daughter Om Albanin, 8, outside of their apartment on Feb. 8 in Boise.
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'Worth the Risk: Idaho jockey on road to recovery after accident hat left her paralyzed'
A photo and story project following Nikeela Black, arguably Idaho's most famous female jockey months after a racing accident that left her permanently paralyzed. Black spends her days at Craig Hospital, world-renowned for specializing in brain and spinal cord injuries, learning to live on her own.

Lee Abrams helps Nikeela Black transfer from her hospital bed to her wheel chair at Craig Hospital on Sept. 17.
One of the last belt buckles Nikeela Black won sits against a teddy bear in her room at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Nikeela Black speeds down a hallway at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Idaho jockey Nikeela Black suffered a lacerated tear duct, broken nose, degloved chin, four breaks in her neck, a collapses lung and completely shattered vertebrae during a racing accident on Sept. 2 in Blackfoot.
Nikeela Black practices her exercises during physical therapy at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Nikeela Black practices transfers during physical therapy at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Lee Abrams watches his wife, Nikeela Black, during physical therapy at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Nikeela Black rests after a physical therapy session at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Cards from family, friends and strangers line Nikeela Black's room at Craig Hospital in Englewood, Colo., on Oct. 17.
Nikeela Black is shown how airport staff transfer wheelchair users into aisle seats at the Denver International Airport on Oct. 18.
Nikeela Black practices going down escalators with the help of Craig Hospital staff at the Denver International Airport on Oct. 18.
Nikeela Black navigates the busy train stop at Denver International Airport on Oct. 18 during a training session to practice going through security in a wheelchair.