After 25 years, Krass Clement’s black and white portraits of the Irish capital are being compiled for a new photo book.
After Martin Luther King’s death, thousands descended on Washington to ‘confront the power structure.’ Photographer Jill Freedman was there to capture it.
In ‘Vault 7’ photographer George Selley uncovers the peculiarity of behind-the-scenes life in the CIA, questioning popular culture’s perception of the secret agent.
Writer and photographer Kate Eshelby explores the rural depths of the hermit kingdom, travelling through its jungles, beaches, and giant granite peaks.
Before his death in 2013, Pierre Crocquet captured thousands of scenes across Africa. In the series Enter Exit, he explores the remote, isolated community of Karatara, illustrating tales of hardship with a warmth and wicked humour.
People thought she was crazy to quit her job at a newspaper but Spanish photographer Cristina de Middel was on a fantastical mission: to document things that don’t exist.
Beirut-based photographer Natalie Naccache steps inside a creative space with big ambitions in Lebanon's capital: to become a free university for fashion.
Taken while she was a student at the prestigious Pratt Institute, Constance Hansen’s newly uncovered images expose the real outsiders of the 1960s New York.
18-year-old student Sean Hawkey returns to the country of his birth – often called the most violent place in the world – for a new photo series.
When sociologist Steven Dubin discovered a collection of studio portraits from apartheid South Africa, it brought to light an unknown photographer who empowered others to resist.
The island is still stuck without electricity, internet and phone service over six weeks after the storm first struck. In her latest photo series, Erinn Springer captures the local struggles.
War veteran Michael A. McCoy initially turned to photography as a way of coping with PTSD. Since then, he’s shot some of the most significant protests in US history. He shares his advice for young activists.