Featuring work by eight artists, and a new project from Magnum Photos, the first in a series of exhibitions at the Bronx Documentary Center examines America’s political transformation since Trump’s regressive immigration policies
The United Nations estimates over 10 million people worldwide are not recognized by any country and are stateless. The book Nowhere People is a 10-year investigation (2005-2015) by award-winning photojournalist Greg Constantine that documents and exposes one of the most extreme and radical yet underreported human rights issues today: the arbitrary denial of citizenship by the State to individuals and entire ethnic communities as a weapon of racism, discrimination and exclusion and the impact statelessness and the ensuing deprivation of any number of rights has on the human condition.
In western Burma, state crime experts warn that a genocide may be unfolding. Since June 2012, numerous bouts of violence between Buddhist and Muslim communities have forced more than 140,000 ethnic Rohingya Muslims into camps and ghettos, from which they
Bangkok-based photographer Greg Constantine has spent years documenting stateless communities around the globe. His latest book, ‘Exiled To Nowhere: Burma’s Rohingya,’ was published in 2012
Greg Constantine learned a great deal about the Nubians in Kenya when he spent a month photographing them in Kibera, an expansive and well-documented Nairobi slum. He poured over a rare collection of archival photographs collected from community members. He helped shape a comprehensive, and largely unseen, visual narrative of the culture.