"The end of war does not mean peace. It is simply the end of death and destruction. Every story of war includes a chapter that almost always goes untold - the story of the aftermath,which day by day becomes the prologue of the future." - Sara Terry / Founder, The Aftermath Project The amazing Sara…
Photographer and director Joey L has been using camera drones to capture aerial photos and videos in conflict zones. Here's a 21-minute talk he recently gave on his work at Hardwired NYC. With how far consumer drones have come in the past several years, it's possible for Joey to capture incredibly striking images
Giles Duley, one of the world's leading documentary and humanitarian photographers, is working on a new project titled Legacy of War. Learn what he thinks it means to tell a story in this inspiring 7-minute interview as part of Ilford Photo's new "Ilford Inspires" video series. We previously featured Duley back in
I want to attempt to come to conclusions about both the way photographers described war and how underlying larger professional and societal trends influenced the description. Needless to say, these two aspects are not independent at all. Photographers are embedded in societies. However much they might try, they can never escape the restrictions put upon them. They might fully embrace them, fight them, or engage in a combination of both. This then feeds back into the societies, which might change their thinking around wars based on what photographs tell them. It’s an imperfect feedback loop, whose imperfections are frequently being discussed by both photographers and society. Both tend to voice their dismay about war imagery not having enough power and/or impact to dissuade the starting of yet another war (by the same society having such conversations).
My name is Kainoa Little, and I am a Shoreline, Washington-based photographer. I was in Mosul in April and May 2017, documenting Iraqi forces as they fought Islamic State militants to liberate the city. I tried and failed to find newspapers and wire services who would purchase my photos. But the soldiers had fed me