In an era of fake news and manipulated truths, the only way to tell important stories is to take risks and pioneer a new way of seeing the world.
Growing up between two countries, Dominic Bracco II knows people who walk a fine line between right and wrong. He put down his camera and scripted the space in-between.
Photographer Mathias Depardon was arrested in Turkey while on assignment for National Geographic, accused of being a spy. But what came next was even harder.
Growing up without a fixed place to call home, Laura El-Tantawy found liberation in the form of a camera; developing an eye that helped her reconnect with her native Egypt.
Gregory Crewdson is not the kind of photographer who carries a camera. Instead he uses Hollywood-sized productions to create perfect moments that feel both inexplicably personal and profoundly cathartic.
Lisette Poole spent 51 days documenting two Cuban women's migration to the US, travelling illegally through 11 countries via smugglers and roadless jungles.
By day, Ryan Staley works in the buttoned-down world of corporate law. But his free time is spent on the streets of LA, focusing his untrained eye on an ‘alternate reality’ that only he can see.
The South African photographer places herself centre stage in Hail the Dark Lioness, drawing on experiences of homophobia and hate crimes that impact her own community.
Spanish photographer Laia Abril is on a mission to map the systems that control women’s lives, reminding us that there are consequences to every action.
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.
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.
Gordon Parks used his camera as a ‘weapon’ to fight racism, intolerance and poverty – paving the way for others to blur the line between artist and activist.