Link: PDNPulse: Photog’s iPhone Lights Birth in Haiti: The Rest of the Story
USA Today photographer Jack Gruber posted on his Facebook page on Jan. 23 that “the light from his iPhone helped deliver a baby in the totally dark outside triage area of Port au Prince General Hospital last night.”
PDNPulse: Photog's iPhone Lights Birth in Haiti: The Rest of the Story
Sports Shooter Newsletter Decade CollectionPhoto By Matt Mendelsohn CLICK NOTE: Of anything I’ve posted all week, these are fascinating looks into the experiences behind photographs by great photographers. You’ll all fixate on different photographers, but each of these is worth taking a minute of your day for. And they’re not all sports, by the way.
Link: Sports Shooter Newsletter Decade Collection Here are direct links to each photographer’s story: Robert Hanashiro, Robert Beck, Matt Brown, Dave Burnett, Darren Carroll, Bob Deutsch, Dave Honl, Chuck Liddy, Brad Mangin, Rod Mar, Matt Mendelsohn, Don Miralle, Peter Read Miller, Paul Morse, Trent Nelson, Anne Ryan, Robert Seale, Wally Skalij, Pete Souza, Jack Gruber and Vince Laforet
As this decade ends, I wanted to commemorate its passing by collecting images from these special people that have helped me over the years. I asked them to select an image of theirs that is historic, unique, revealing or memorable. Most of all, I wanted the image to be something personal … an image special to them.
Regional MayhemWhat happens when one photographer breaks the rules, runs out in front of everyone else? USA Today photographer Jack Gruber, from SportsShooter.com: Security and officials realized they had no plan and had lost all control. At this point, it was ugly. AP staff photographer Marcio Sanchez had his credentials ripped from his neck. Others were physically pushed. It was something right out of the “how not to handle things” manual. Watching the tournament media director (Pete Simon) running around the court wildly chasing television away from impromptu interviews with players and ripping credentials from photographers necks while stadium security guarded invisible no access lines all seemed too insane to be true. Here.