With the death toll in Gaza rising as Palestinians continue to demand a right to return to their land, protestors take to the streets of London.
Keith Calhoun and Chandra McCormick’s photographs of the Louisiana State Penitentiary uncover an undeniable truth: slavery in the US has never truly ended.
A new photography show, opening this week at Brisbane’s Metro Arts, confronts the tired cultural stereotypes surrounding east Asian womanhood.
In 2013, archivist Lukas Birk launched the Myanmar Photo Archive – a treasure trove of shots from the famously private Southeast Asian nation.
The Angolan war killed two million people, making it one of the deadliest of the 20th century. But 16 years on, its violent legacy still haunts the region.
Photographer Alistair Redding places portraits of people alongside shots of everyday objects and shapes, entangling people with the urban environment.
Throughout the ’90s, photographer Christian Vagt lived in the city’s squats, where he shot the everyday lives of his friends, lovers, and fellow LGBT activists.
The ZAD is a micro-society in rural France where activists, farmers and free-spirits live in harmony. Photographer Kevin Faingnaert tried to find out why.
As part of a long-term project, photographer Åke Ericson has spent almost a decade photographing different Roma communities across the continent.
Photojournalist Fahrinisa Campana heads to Athens to meet the LGBT+ refugees who are trying to make ends meet in a deeply conservative Greek society.
The legendary street photographer, who died in August last year, is being celebrated in a new exhibition at New York’s Daniel Cooney’s Fine Art Gallery.
The photographer’s black and white shots of life around the South African apartheid have been collated for new book, Structures of Dominion and Democracy.