In an email to freelance photojournalists this week, Reuters has confirmed a change in its photo submission policy requesting that photographers submit JPEGs rather than edited Raw files to the news agency.
BY JIM COLTON “Experience is not what happens to a man; it is what a man does with what happens to him.” ― Aldous Huxley Earlier this summer, at the University Photographer’s Association of America Symposium 2015 in Michigan, I had the great...
Altaf Qadri is a Kashmiri-Indian photojournalist with Associated Press.He has received several awards for is photographic work. The New York Times described his work as having a "sophisticated eye and highly effective technique."
American war photographer Heidi Levine is the recipient of the first Anja Niedringhaus Award. She tells DW why she chose to cover the Israeli-Palestinian conflict for the last 30 years while raising three children.
This week we have nationwide protests about the failure to indict police officers in the deaths of Michael Brown and Eric Garner, Typhoon Hagupit approaching the Philippines, the most complete Stegosaurus fossil ever discovered, demonic Perchten on...
German photographer Robert Götzfried recently took a trip from Washington D.C. to Nashville, Tennessee. Along the way, he used his camera to capture the People of the South in a photo series that gives a compelling look into what the American South has to offer.
Götzfried’s trip lasted 2 weeks and spanned over 2200 miles – roughly the same distance you’d have to drive to get From Los Angeles, California to Orlando, Florida.
Drought and extreme weather have fueled numerous wildfires in California, destroying property and forcing evacuations. More than 8,000 firefighters are battling the Rocky Fire in northern California that has already scorched over 60,000 acres.
“Photojournalism allows me to get close to events on the ground, so that I may better understand them as they unfold,” says award-winning photojournalist Daniele Volpe, who left his birthplace of Priverno, a small town in Latina, south of Rome, and...
Ouagadougou, the capital of Burkina Faso, has been the scene of violent protests today, as demonstrators vent their anger over a proposal to extend President Blaise Compaore's 27-year rule. The storming of the parliament building today marked the culmination of several days of demonstrations. A reported 1,500 protesters ransacked offices and set buildings, documents, equipment, and vehicles ablaze. Security forces attempted to control the crowds using tear gas and live rounds. Emergency services said at least three protesters have been shot dead and several others wounded so far. Ouagadougou airport is now closed, and state TV is off the air. The violent reaction has led the government to scrap the planned presidential term extension, but opposition protesters are now calling for Compaore's resignation.
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