Sports photography is full of exciting action, raw emotion and powerful moments that live on well beyond the shot clocks, time-outs and commercial breaks. For Abbie Parr and Jean Fruth, covering sports isn’t just about documenting unbridled passion and on
For Abbie Parr and Jean Fruth, covering sports isn’t just about documenting unbridled passion and once-in-a-lifetime moments. It’s also a chance to celebrate a community of dedicated champions, enthusiasts, creatives and more.
After fleeing his native country for Turkey, Serbest Salih created a mobile darkroom and went on the road teaching kids to make pictures.
The Syrian photographer Serbest Salih had just finished university, in 2014, when the Islamic State laid siege to his home town of Kobani. He fled to the Turkish province of Mardin, just over the border, where tens of thousands of Syrian refugees have settled during the past decade’s civil war. A multiethnic conflict zone at the edge of Mesopotamia, Mardin is home to a community center called the Sirkhane Social Circus School. Under the tutelage of volunteer instructors there, children affected by war learn to juggle, spin plates, and walk on stilts.
Lindsey Hilsum, a correspondent for Britain’s Channel 4 News, is one of the most experienced conflict reporters covering the Ukraine war. But she never heads out without an electronic tracking device that allows editors to monitor her every move. She i
LINDSEY HILSUM, A CORRESPONDENT for Britain’s Channel 4 News, is one of the most experienced conflict reporters covering the Ukraine war. But she never heads out without an electronic tracking device that allows editors to monitor her every move. She is in constant and nearly instantaneous contact with her desk, and works closely with a security team with resources both inside and outside Ukraine. WhatsApp and Signal groups connect her to colleagues in the field—and provide a level of real-time battlefield information that, a decade ago, would have been available only to a top general.
The French American photographer, known for his documentation of the human condition for the past 40 years, shares his experience alongside Ukrainian refugees, from the day he left his home in Paris, and returned.
Lyseiko said that Levin took his personal car and went to photograph hostilities on March 13. He left his car near the village of Huta Mezhyhirska and went to the village of Moshchun. A text message was sent from his phone at 11:23 a.m., and after that he was not heard from again. Later, it was reported that hostilities started within the area where Levin was planning to work. It is presumed that he could have been wounded or taken prisoner by Russian troops.
Are you interested in taking your work in visual journalism to the next level? Women Photojournalists of Washington (WPOW) are hosting their 2022 Seminar and Portfolio Review on April 30th, and they’re here to help. This will be their 11th time doing the
While the stories of what photojournalist Catherine Leroy accomplished in her years photographing the Vietnam War are legendary in certain circles, a new biography for young adults aims to bring Leroy's story to a new generation.
For Maxim Dondyuk, the story was always personal, but never more than over the past few weeks
n the seconds before impact, mortars whistle as they fall, making a loud and almost plaintive sound Maxim Dondyuk will never forget. He will not forget the sting of their shrapnel, which felt like a hot knife in his arm, or the sight of the women and children he photographed during the shelling near Kyiv on March 6. He hopes the people who see his photos will not be able to forget them either. “I don’t stay here and do this because I am a masochist,” Dondyuk, who is Ukrainian, says by phone from the center of Kyiv. “I do it because sometimes a photo can change people, change societies.” With luck, he says, it might help stop a war.
Patrick Chauvel, 72, covers the war in Ukraine for Paris-Match. A few hours before his departure, he welcomed Blind at his home to look back on his 50 years of war photography. Half a century of history told in an album published for the 30th anniversary
At 72, Patrick Chauvel covers the war in Ukraine for Paris-Match. A few hours before his departure, he welcomed Blind at his home to look back on his 50 years of war photography. Half a century of history told in an album published for the 30th anniversary of Reporters Without Borders, entitled 100 photos for freedom of the press.
It shows not just the gruesome realities of war, but that Russia will stop at nothing in its attack of Ukraine.
AP journalists had video and photos outside the hospital after the attack. Chernov wrote, “It was among the most brutal moments so far in Russia’s now 19-day-old war in Ukraine. The woman was taken to another hospital, closer to the front line, where doctors tried to save her. Realizing she was losing her baby, medics said, she had cried out to them, ‘Kill me now!’”
Ordinarily, I would have simply introduced my conversation with Rob Hornstra with his history as a photographer, most notably his work with writer Arnold van Bruggen in the Caucasus: The Sochi Project. That work entailed a large number of highly successful self-published photobooks, all of them crowdfunded at a time when such an approach was only beginning to become more widely used. It ended up getting the pair being banned from Russia. There now is a new project, The Europeans, which follows similar ideas in a different setting.
Leica Camera has announced the winners of the third annual Leica Women Foto Project Award in partnership with Fotografiska and VII Photo Agency, with the aim of expanding diverse representation in photography and empowering the female point of view.