8 Photo Stories That Will Challenge Your View Of The World




 

Spirit Halloween is in the old Barney's flagship location, and pumpkin spice latte sippers once again walk amongst us. This week, we spoke with the Bronx-based non profit arts collective En Foco, which was started by a group of Nuyorican photographers in 1974, and remains relevant today. Also, Bronx native Elias Williams photographed family, neighborhood, and community in the St. Albans area of Queens, New York, where Black homeownership has thrived over the last century.

"How A Nuyorican Photography Collective Changed New York's Photo Scene" - BuzzFeed News

"Why Black Homeownership Thrives in this Special Pocket of New York City" - National Geographic

"Touching Photos Show The Unusual Lives Of People Running Animal Rescues" - BuzzFeed News

"A photographer's wonder and curiosity shines through in this project on life in Wichita" - Washington Post

"Terror & tourism: Xinjiang eases its grip, but fear remains" - Associated Press

"Sleeping, crying, fighting: Polly Alderton's lockdown family album - in pictures" - The Guardian

"Incredible Photos Of Boston Marathoners' Joy And Pain As They Cross The Finish Line" - BuzzFeed News

"Back in Lesbian Paradise, at Long Last" - The New York Times

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Did This Photographer Exploit Young Children in Developing Nations?
Did This Photographer Exploit Young Children in Developing Nations?

Photojournalism and documentary photography share one common goal: to tell the truth. They're two photographic disciplines where creative license gets put to one side, and pure documentation takes the front seat. It would be unethical to manipulate or stage an image, only to then go on and pass it off as authentic. Sadly, photographers don't always stick to ethics and go their own route for personal gain.

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