Over 80 National Geographic photographers in dozens of countries documented the universality of grief and loss around the world.
Blogger and cultural observer Bucky Turco shares his images and insight from the insurrection at the US Capitol yesterday.
Images of the brutalized, dead, and dying can buy awards and recognition for journalists. When the opportunity presents itself, many rush to participate because they subscribe to the doctrine of redistributing pain as it is, not as it should be.
Federico Ríos Escobar documents FARC camps with a keen eye; his images diverge from the government-produced image of the armed forces as a single, one-dimensional enemy.
From protests in Hong Kong and Chile to the fires in Australia and California, see a selection of the stirring images nominated for the prestigious photojournalism award.
In video footage captured by his friend, Amr Alfiky loudly and clearly repeats that he is a journalist and offers to show his press credentials while a group of police push him against a car and handcuff him.
From photojournalism to conceptual printmaking, visual artists are recording the violence of the ongoing Paro Nacional, or the National Strike.
The second annual Latin American Foto Festival, organized by the Bronx Documentary Center, gathers ten photographers eloquently using photography as journalistic evidence, personal catharsis, and cultural celebration.
Following her initial trip, Randy Goodman returned to Iran multiple times, shifting her focus to the many women she encountered.
Can a single photograph symbolize a momentous geopolitical power shift? Perhaps.
On September 1, BBC Brazil issued an extensive report revealing Eduardo Martins to have photoshopped images of war-torn countries and coopted the identity of a British surfer.
I don’t just see the images as documents of atrocity. I also see them as aesthetic, and that doesn’t sit easily. Indeed, it feels immoral. It feels wrong.