WATCH: Q&A with Joe McNally About His Documentary "Watching the Earth Melt Away" - PhotoShelter Blog

Last week, award-winning photographer Joe McNally walked us through the creation of his powerful documentary, Watching the Earth Melt Away. After traveling to Cooper Island, Alaska on assignment in 2001, Joe quickly befriended George Divoky, a research sc

In this webinar, Joe talks about some of the most meaningful photos captured during his trips to Cooper Island and what it was like to come back and photograph the same location 18 years later.


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Listen to Martin Parr and Bruce Gilden Talk Photography |

It's always a treat to listen to two major talents talk shop.

In “Sofa Sessions,” a new video series from the Martin Parr Foundation, you get a chance to see just that. In the latest installment, Parr sits down for a chat with street photographer Bruce Gilden. The two discuss Gilden’s background. thoughts on photography today and a lot more.

Christopher Burkett's Looming Deadline

Landscape photographer Christopher Burkett is no stranger to photographic challenges, but he now faces one he's unlikely to overcome.

Christopher Burkett has spent four decades photographing landscapes with a large format film camera. It’s no easy feat. Burkett has to lug the large camera around, struggle with depth of field and battle motion blur.

Stephen Shore on How to See

Photographer and artist Stephen Shore pulls back the curtain on the thought process behind some of his iconic images.

Throughout his decades-spanning career, Shore has left an indelible mark on photography and fine art. To celebrate his exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Modern art, Shore takes you on a guided tour through the Met, highlighting some of the thinking behind his most important work.

PDN Video: Damon Pablo Escudero Talks about Street Photography | PDNPulse

While earning a living as a commercial director, Damon Pablo Escudero has been pursuing his passion for street photography for more than 20 years. He said in a recent interview with PDN that he was inspired, like so many other photographers, by Robert Fra

In this video, Escudero explains the feeling he’s after when he’s shooting on the streets—mostly in New York City— with his Leica M6. He also describes two of his favorite images. For our full interview with Escudero, see “What’s Your Niche: Street Photographer Damon Pablo Escudero.”

David Katz, A Top Photographer Who Was Secretly Legally Blind

Here's a 15-minute video featuring the internationally acclaimed sports photographer David Katz, a man who was diagnosed as being legally blind when he

Here’s a 15-minute video featuring the internationally acclaimed sports photographer David Katz, a man who was diagnosed as being legally blind when he was just 3 months old.

How the NYT used video forensics to tell 'the most complete' story of the Las Vegas shootings - Poynter

From person-to-person coaching and intensive hands-on seminars to interactive online courses and media reporting, Poynter helps journalists sharpen skills and elevate storytelling throughout their careers.

To augment the shifting storyline provided by law enforcement and shed light on unanswered questions, the New York Times combined available evidence to create an independent timeline of a shooting that killed 58 people and wounded hundreds more. The video, built with eyewitness footage, police and fire scanner audio, police bodycam footage and other known facts, provides what it says is “perhaps the most complete picture to date of what happened.”

The secret cost of pivoting to video

Mic’s website audience is tanking by millions of readers a month—and if it continues, it just may save online journalism. That’s because Mic is another example of the cautionary tale set by publications that pivot to video. The strategy, which came int

Hundreds of journalists have lost their jobs while shiny-object-chasing publishers are no closer to creating cohesive video strategies to replace the traffic those writers were producing. Publishers who pivoted to video have forfeited the majority of their hard-won native audiences in only a year of churning out undifferentiated, bland chunks of largely aggregated “snackable” video. That’s no one’s idea of success