Starting Out, January 2020. The migrant caravan leaves Honduras and begins their trek to the Guatemalan-Mexican Border. An estimated 4,000 people left San Pedro Sula on January 15th and walked over 500 miles in a week before being captured and deported. T
Congratulations to Ada Trillo for being selected for CENTER’s The Me & Eve Award recognizing her project, La Caravana Del Diablo. The Me & Eve Award is in partnership with photographer and alum, Dorie Hagler, and offers a new $5,000 award for a female photographer, 40 years of age and over, who uses their camera to address social justice. CENTER is pleased to offer $5,000 in project support to a female-identified photographer, 40 years of age and over, who use their camera to address social justice. This program is made possible by Review Santa Fe alumna, Dorie Hagler, whose project me&EVE amplifies the voices of women. Initiated in 2016 on International Women’s Day, this project was inspired after seeing the transformative effects of witnessing women share their stories. The award includes $5,000 Cash Award, winners Exhibition at El Museo Cultural de Santa Fe, complimentary participation and presentation in the Review Santa Fe Photo Festival, and an online exhibition at VisitCenter.org
Plagued by 60 percent unemployment and chronic poverty, crime in Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea, in Oceania is rampant, earning the city a reputation as being one of the most dangerous places in the world. Much of the violent crime – armed robbery, rape, and carjackings – is committed by young gang members known as “Raskols.” In 2004, Stephen Dupont infiltrated a Raskol community to document the individuals behind the facelessness of gang warfare. Building trust over several visits Dupont was able to set up a makeshift studio in which to photograph his subjects. The resulting portraits depict the “Kips Kaboni” or “Red Devils,” Papua New Guinea’s oldest Raskol group.