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“All my friends say ‘Oh, I started my period.’ or ‘I’m a B cup now.’ It’s hard for them to understand that that doesn’t happen to us and that we can’t give birth.
B Kwaku Duren © Bryan Shih, from the book ‘The Black Panthers: Portraits From an Unfinished Revolution’ Charlotte O’Neal © Bryan Shih, from the book ‘The Black Panthers: Portraits From an Unfinished Revolution’ In 1981, one year before the dissolution of the Black Panther Party, co-founder Bobby Seale told a full college auditorium, “Today we don’t need guns; we need computers.” On the 50th anniversary of the party’s founding, photojournalist Bryan Shih sees that prediction coming to life in the Black Lives Matter movement: once more, young people are making their voices heard, against a backdrop of our country’s police brutality, mass incarceration, and systemic racism.
Fatima Uzhakhova, Ingush, was a granddaughter of biggest landlord in the Caucasus. Her family was split: some were repressed as “public enemies” of the Soviets, andothers joined the Bolsheviks.
To counter contemporary political discourses denying climate change, we need only turn our heads to the polar regions to understand the urgency of protecting these fragile yet beautiful ecosystems.
When I asked Alexander Petrosyan to tell me why St. Petersburg is a great place for street photography, he answered honestly.
Impressive cactus, Sun City, Arizona. Football game, Chile. “At first I was uncomfortable with sharing my mental health issues publicly,” photographer Jacqui Kenny, sometimes known as the “Agoraphobic Traveller,” says, “Now it’s something I talk openly about.” An estimated 1.7% of the human population suffers from agoraphobia, an anxiety disorder characterized by fear of public spaces, public transportation, open spaces, and/or large crowds.
From Josef Adamu’s Squarespace website It’s impossible to put Josef Adamu inside a box. He’s a creative director, but he’s never content staying behind the lens.
Warning: this article contains images of dead bodies. The expression “when one door closes, another opens” seems apt when Italian photographer Matteo de Mayda recounts the tale of how this series began.
07 May 2016: A classic severe weather set-up in the high plains of Colorado near the town of Wray, which yielded one of the most photogenic tornadoes of the year.
When Romania became part of the European Union in 2007, the country had adjustments to make. Among them was that every jail in the country had to have an ‘intimate room,’ a place for inmates to spend private time with their partners.
Brooklyn, 1991. A woman walks by a line of police during the Crown Heights race riots in Brooklyn. This was a three-day racial riot that occurred from August 19th to 21st and pitted African American and Caribbean Americans against Jewish residents.
French photographer Emmanuel Monzon thinks living in the United States is like living inside a painting.
To many it might come as a surprise to learn that there are Korean-Mexicans and Korean-Cubans, though with this revelation it becomes imperative to come to terms with the largely forgotten tragedy which befell their ancestors.
In 2001, California-based photographer Oliver Klink embarked on a project to document the disappearing traditions and customs across Asia as modernization and cultural homogenization takes its toll.
In her remote corner of Iceland, photographer Marzena Skubatz makes her home in a sheep farm and weather station.
Casey Morton, a photographer based in New South Wales, Australia, wanted to document the contradictory existence of belonging to one of New Zealand’s most powerful gangs, the Black Power NZ.
French photographer Marilyn Mugot longs for dépaysement. The word doesn’t have a direct English translation; some dictionaries define it as “disorientation” or “a change in scenery,” but the artist describes it simply as “this feeling of being far away from home.” And she found it in China.
© Zofia Rydet, from the series Sociological Record, Courtesy Foundation Zofia Rydet © Zofia Rydet, from the series Sociological Record, Courtesy Foundation Zofia Rydet “Zofia Rydet mentioned in one of her letters that taking photos for her is like vodka to an alcoholic,” curator Sebastian Cichocki says of the 20th century photographer, “It’s like an addiction, so she collects more and more and more and she’s never satisfied.” Rydet, a native of what was then part of Poland and is now Ukraine, was obsessive about photography.
Abbas, Shopkeeper, Bab al-Tabbaneh Nisrine’s family, Bab al-Tabbaneh Hana Awad working, Bab al-Tabbaneh “People get used to war,” photographer Brandon Tauszik says.
London-based photographer Marco Barbieri has always been interested in countries where politics and religion play a central role in people’s lives.