Three years ago, Nanuka Zaalishvili set out to photograph the left-behind constructions of Georgia’s Soviet Union days. Now she’s amassed over 100 shots.
A new book delves into the murky depths of LA’s past, exposing the city’s seedy underbelly through photography, magazine clippings and uncovered police reports.
Swiss photographer Meinrad Schade spends seven months shooting the conflict in Israel and Palestine, focusing on everyday existence behind the headlines.
A new book looking back on the last eight years of Fotografiska – Sweden’s trailblazing photography venue – is set for release later this month.
When Dotan Saguy made the leap from business developer to street photographer, he immersed himself in a real-life circus on the verge of being gentrified.
To celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Seattle chapter of the BPP this year, 16 artists are joining forces to reveal how much the formidable activist group have shaped their work.
Yael Malka pulls together overheard expressions, discarded notes and deeply personal images to question how we reveal ourselves to strangers, lovers and friends.
Street photographer Ryan Weideman drove a New York City cab for decades. With one eye on the road and a camera in his hand, every passenger became a story, every trip a wild ride.
For his new book, The Gamblers, photographer Martin Amis shoots the punters of Southern England’s racecourses – capturing a spirited, diverse and vibrant community.
In a series of stark black and white portraits, photographer Kike Arnal gets up close and personal with Latin America’s transgender community.
In the final instalment of ‘Where Is Home?’, David Alan Harvey explains why he’ll always come back to life in the Outer Banks.
Photographer Sergey Nazarov meets the next generation of Russian changemakers: a fearless group of teens and 20-somethings who are taking a stand against corruption.