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    Photo by Tom Stoddart/Getty Images Photo by Tom Stoddart/Getty Images Photo by Tom Stoddart/Getty Images

    reportagebygettyimages:

    The Berlin Wall Revisited

    Do you recognize any of the people in the above photographs? For the anniversary of the fall of the Berlin wall, which began on November 9, 1989, Reportage photographer Tom Stoddart is trying to track down some of the people he originally photographed at the time so he can photograph and interview them now, a quarter-century on.

    Photos by Tom Stoddart/Getty Images

    Help us find the people in these photos from the fall of the Berlin Wall. Please contact the project on Twitter at @fallofwall1989 if you can identify anyone.

    nprradiopictures:

    mossfull:

    We Are The Youth is Laurel Golio & Diana Scholl’s photo documentary project covering LGBTQ youth across America. Check out some of the stories here.

    Very interesting project about identity. -Emily

    reportagebygettyimages:

    ‘You get mixed emotions, that they would travel so far to look for work. Hundreds of miles through perils. The fence doesn’t really stop them. As long as they think there’s employment in the United States, they will continue to do that, just like anyone trying to better themselves for a better job.’

    The United States’ border with Mexico is nearly 2000 miles long and is blocked by numerous natural and man-made barriers. Reportage Featured Contributor Charles Ommanney journeyed along the border and met the residents, border patrol agents, and immigrants who pass back and forth across it. See his film: The Fence, Part 1 on MSNBC Photos.

    Image: After walking for days a Honduran man appears overwhelmed after being caught in a drainage ditch by Border Patrol. McAllen, TX. Photo by Charles Ommanney

    UPDATE: Parts 2 & 3 of The Fence are now live.

    (via reportagebygettyimages)

    Thanks to everyone who participated in this week’s #ReportageSpotlight, especially those we included above (from left to right): @joanna_skladanek, @msomji, @everydaynewdelhi, @barisacarli, @liamcollardphotography, @meysamdadkhah, @brimfullofasha, @edulima2012 and @nima_deimary. Every week we post our favorite pictures from Reportage’s Instagram followers. To participate, tag your best photos with #ReportageSpotlight. Using this hashtag entitles us only to repost your images on this account and the Reportage blog. Full terms & conditions here: bit.ly/1fATOK9.

    benlowy:

    "The difference between insanity and genius is measured only by success." - Bruce Feirstein

    Visual entrepreneurs @davidscottholloway and @benlowy are searching for success this week @echosight.

    "What shocked me is that, 20 years after the war, their daily life is still affected by landmines."

    —Veronique de Viguerie, Reportage photographer, on documenting the presence of landmines and explosive remnants of war in Bosnia-Herzegovina.

    Just west of Sarajevo lies the hamlet of Zunovica. Before the 1993-95 war in Yugoslavia, Zunovica was a quaint European village surrounded by forests and fields. After the war, residents discovered their woods and farms were infested with explosive remnants of war (ERW). Two decades later, despite repeated pleas for help to remove the ERW, Zunovica’s backyard is still littered with grenades, tank shells and ammunition. See an interview with Veronique about Bosnia’s ERW problem HERE.

    In late 2013 and early 2014, five Reportage photographers undertook a group project, commissioned by the ICRC, to document landmines, cluster munitions, and unexploded remnants of war. For this project, Brent Stirton worked in Mozambique, Veronique de Viguerie in Bosnia, Marco Di Lauro in Iraq, Sebastian Liste in Nicaragua, and Paula Bronstein in Laos. Watch this space in the following week for videos about landmine clearance in these other countries.

    You can also view still images from this project as published recently by CNN.com.

    On July 16th, Brooklyn Brewery co-founder and former AP reporter Steve Hindy will discuss the work of late photojournalist Chris Hondros with the editors of “Testament,” a collection of photographs and writing by Hondros. As a Getty Images staff photographer, Hondros covered most of the world’s major conflicts from the late 1990s until he was killed while working in Libya in 2011. See more info and purchase tickets for this event here.

    benlowy:

    “To build may have to be the slow and laborious task of years. To destroy can be the thoughtless act of a single day.”
    - Winston Churchill.

    Construction workers @benlowy and @davidscottholloway are erecting the goods at @echosight this week.

    newyorker:

    A look at Katie Orlinsky’s photos of Alaskan sled dogs in summer: http://nyr.kr/1qZuS0q

    "I have seen people blown up by landmines before, firsthand… In every conflict that I’ve ever covered, landmines are an issue. It’s just a menace that never goes away." 

     Brent Stirton, Reportage photographer, on documenting landmine cleanup efforts in Mozambique.

    Having experienced an 11-year war of liberation, a civil war and the armed violence of its neighboring countries, Mozambique was one of the most heavily landmined countries in the world. The organization HALO Trust has cleared over 22,700 anti-personnel mines and reclaimed over 500,000 square meters of land as the country tries to become landmine-free by the end of 2014. See an interview with Brent about Mozambique’s landmine problem and its cleanup initiative by clicking here.

    In late 2013 and early 2014, five of our Reportage photographers undertook a group project, commissioned by the ICRC, to document landmines, cluster munitions, and unexploded remnants of war. For this project, Brent Stirton worked in Mozambique, Veronique de Viguerie in Bosnia, Marco Di Lauro in Iraq, Sebastian Liste in Nicaragua, and Paula Bronstein in Laos. Watch this space in the following week for videos about landmine clearance in these other countries.

    You can also view still images from this project as published recently by CNN.com.

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