How my daughter’s injury in Gaza led me to flee my country and learn what being a storyteller is really about
The front page of Friday’s New York Times is dominated by two impressive photos: Brett Kavanaugh, the nominee to the Supreme Court, on the right, and Christine Blasey Ford, who accused Kavanaugh of sexually assaulting her in high school, on the left. The images are technically beautiful, and striking in their contrast. After a long…
What first drew them to photography, their greatest struggles as up-and-coming photographers, the advice they’d give to the next generation, and more
By A.B Watson It has been bugging me for a while now, there is just something that is missing from photography. From my personal work to the majority of photographers out there. I’m talking about the photos on your feeds, be it personal to commercial. It has been bugging me and I finally found out...
That is, until an image came in from Richard Drew, a photographer for the Associated Press. A man in a simple white shirt and black pant ensemble, with one leg bent, in the upper third. His frame symmetrically dividing the North and South tower. He was falling, arms by his side, seemingly resigned to his fate. And in that moment, Margaret O’Connor was both a sifter and potential victim of casualty.
The cost of war reporting and investigative journalism is becoming prohibitive for media outlets, campaigners have warned. With Internet giants like Google and Facebook soaking up advertising revenue while using the content of traditional media for free, quality journalism has been caught in a double
While the issues, regions and approaches of this month’s stories are incredibly diverse, a passion for visual storytelling links the four APJD members — Eman Helal, Nourredine Ahmed, Etinosa Yvonne and Victoire Douniama. Each began a career in a different field before deciding to pursue photography full time.