Reportage by Getty Images. Inspiring and iconic photojournalism from award-winning photographers and new emerging talent.

View our main web site

View our journal

Search

Additional pages

Twitter feed

Instagram Feed

    More - Instagram

    Reportage Online

    Posts I like

    More liked posts

    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.

    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: Part 2 of The Fence is now live.

    Photo by Robert Nickelsberg Photo by Benjamin Lowy Photo by Sarah Elliott Photo by Katie Orlinsky

    July 4th Around the U.S.

    Americans celebrated Independence Day last Friday and Reportage photographers around the country captured the festivities in their infinite variety, from a dip in a pond in Alaska to a morning parade in New Jersey. Even non-Americans got in on the action: our contributor David Degner sent an image from a “US-themed” party in Cairo, Egypt, where people wore American flag t-shirts and played beer pong. See our photographers’ visual dispatches on our @gettyreportage Instagram account.

    A belated #ReportageSpotlight from last week. Thanks to everyone who participated, especially those we included above (from left to right):@patrickryanzero@matik82@bookhopper,@benna76@kym__bee@khalilabyat,@stefani_stan@nima_deimari and @firdauslatif. 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. Despite our tardy post we’ll post another roundup this Friday.

    Reportage by Getty Images today announced it has signed for exclusive representation, the MacArthur Foundation Genius recipient, American photojournalist Lynsey Addario. A leader in her field, Addario has covered conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq, Lebanon, Darfur, and Congo, and shot features across the Middle East, South Asia, and Africa highlighting the human crisis of war to the world.

    Aidan Sullivan, Vice President, Photo Assignments, Getty Images added, “Lynsey is one of the most respected and accomplished photojournalists of her generation. She possesses all of the rare skills and qualities that this unique and elite group require to make them stand out above the rest. Her extraordinary thirst for knowledge, her ability to create compelling and visually stunning narratives, her passion, persistence and resilience are all part of what makes her the formidable journalist she is. I am immensely proud that Lynsey has chosen to work with us, her decision is further evidence of the commitment we at Getty Images have made towards supporting and representing photojournalism.”

    For more information and the official press release click here.

    guardian:

    Jim Goldberg, the photographer who caught the heartbreak on both sides of America’s social divide. See more here

    All photos by Jim Goldberg

    reportagebygettyimages:

    'I was living with the Boss Man. I don’t love that man, but because of the war, I could not deny him. He would kill me. I would die. So I would not refuse.

    I gave birth in the bush to a daughter named Mamiaye. And when the war ended, we came out to the town. He left me here. He never came again. Nobody said I want to take care of this woman with this child. You are a woman of a rebel. You killed people during the war. And now you come for forgiveness? Not here.’ - Janet, who was abducted by rebels at age 20 and forced to fight in Sierra Leone’s 11 year civil war.

    At this week’s Global Summit to end Sexual Violence in Conflict, UN special envoy Angelina Jolie opened the event by saying that one of the goals was to end the disgrace that comes with being a victim.

    Girl Soldier, a film by Reportage photographer Jonathan Torgovnik, which chronicles the stories of Sierra Leone’s female child soldiers, is being screened at the summit. Watch the film here.

    UPDATE: Read interviews with Jonathan about the project on National Geographic Proof and Canon Professional Network.

    Loading posts...