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    Powerful coverage coming from Photographer John Moore covering the Ebola epidemic in Liberia which has killed more than 1,000 people in four West African countries and has overwhelmed the Liberian health system.

    Top: MONROVIA, LIBERIA - AUGUST 14: A burial team from the Liberian health department sprays disinfectant over the body of a woman suspected of dying of the Ebola virus on August 14, 2014 in Monrovia, Liberia. Teams are picking up bodies from all over the capital of Monrovia, where the spread of the Ebola virus has been called catastrophic.

    Middle:MONROVIA, LIBERIA - AUGUST 14: A man lies in a newly-opened Ebola isolation center set up by the Liberian health ministry in a closed school on August 14, 2014 in Monrovia, Liberia. People suspected of contracting the Ebola virus are being sent to such centers in the capital Monrovia where the spread of the highly contagious and deadly Ebola virus has been called catastrophic.

    Bottom:MONROVIA, LIBERIA - AUGUST 14: A relative weeps as a health department burial team prepares to enter the home of a woman suspected of dying of the Ebola virus on August 14, 2014 in Monrovia, Liberia.

    "The city of Mostar, which now lies in the southern part of Bosnia and Herzegovina, still shows signs of war, both physically and psychologically. Bullet-riddled and half-leveled buildings remain untouched and un-repaired, standing as de facto monuments to the lives lost in the region’s ethnic clashes. Official monuments to the war have been destroyed, pointing to lingering tensions.’It’s still divided,the government is still the same people from 20 years before.’"

    Reportage Featured Photographer Giles Clarke recently visited Mostar to explore the unrest that still simmers there. See more from his series for Business Insider - 'People Still Hate Each Other': Inside A Bosnian City That Hasn't Recovered From The Civil War.

    gettyimages:

    The Power of a Photograph: A snapshot that changed United States military policy

    An Associated Press video journalist has been killed in an ordnance explosion in the Gaza Strip, together with a Palestinian translator and three members of the Gaza police.

    Simone Camilli, 35, died Wednesday when Gaza police engineers were neutralizing unexploded ordnance in the Gaza town of Beit Lahiya left over from fighting between Israel and Islamic militants.

    Camilli and a translator working with the AP, Ali Shehda Abu Afash, were accompanying the ordnance team on assignment when the explosion occurred. The police said four other people were seriously injured, including AP photographer Hatem Moussa.

    Camilli, an Italian national, had worked for The Associated Press since 2005.

    Camilli is the first foreign journalist killed in the Gaza conflict, which took more than 1,900 Palestinian lives and 67 on the Israeli side.

    'In every country the craziest people come from the mountains, and here it is all mountains. There is a tendency to do first and think after.'

    -Reportage by Getty Images Featured Photographer Justyna Mielnikiewicz, on the emotional intensity of people from the southern Caucasus. Mielnikiewicz recently published a book of her decade-long work in the region, titled Woman with a Monkey. Read more on National Geographic Proof.

    pulitzercenter:

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    According to the World Health Organization, Vietnam is one of many countries with a high rate of drug-resistant TB but the efforts to fight TB are critically under-funded.  Pulitzer Center grantees Jens Erik Gould and David Rochkind are in Vietnam to examine how the lack of funding is impacting communities with high drug-resistant TB. 

    Learn more about their project, The Price of Health: TB Budget Gaps in Vietnam

    “The building is better than a slum, but it’s still a difficult place to live in. There are no elevators, the water system is deficient, and while electricity is available, if you plug in too many devices, the entire floor shuts down. Also, there are areas without railings, and I’ve been told that drunk people or kids have fallen down in the past.”

    -Photographer Alejandro Cegarra, who was awarded the Ian Parry Scholarship for his work on Caracas’s ‘Tower of David.’ The skyscraper was inhabited by thousands of squatters after being abandoned midway through construction. See more on Time Lightbox

    Today is World Elephant Day. Please watch our film God’s Ivory to see how the thirst for ivory is driving increased elephant poaching.

    reportagebygettyimages:

    In recent years, poachers in Africa have decimated the mature bull elephant population. A particularly poignant loss came this week when it was reported that Satao, a beloved elephant of Kenya’s Tsavo East National Park, had been killed by poachers. Satao was a recognizable fixture of the park, and one of the few remaining ‘tuskers’ - elephants with a set of tusks weighing approximately 100 pounds or more. The depletion of the tuskers has created a negative effect on the elephant gene pool, as weaker DNA is being passed on to new generations.

    See more images from God’s Ivory, by Brent Stirton

    Image: Some of the last of the great elephant tuskers, in Tsavo National Park, Kenya. Photo by Brent Stirton/Reportage by Getty Images

    Lynsey Addario was just finding her way as a young photographer when September 11 changed the world. One of the few photojournalists with experience in Afghanistan, she gets the call to return and cover the American invasion. She makes a decision she would often find herself making—not to stay home, not to lead a quiet or predictable life, but to set out across the world, face the chaos of crisis, and make a name for herself.

    It’s What I Do: A Photographer’s Life of Love and War, by Reportage by Getty Images photographer Lynsey Addario, is the riveting true story of her life and the unique challenges she faces: war, kidnapping, gender bias, and motherhood. The book is now available for pre-order.

    gettyimages:

    Highland Tribes Congregate For The Annual Baliem Valley Festival

    The Baliem Valley Cultural Festival has been organized annually in the Baliem Valley, home to three Papua interior tribes: the Dani, Lani and Yali tribes. Every year these three tribes gather together at their annual Baliem valley festival dressed in distinctive tribal attire, stage mock battles, perform traditional music and dance, and celebrate with a pig feast. In honor of the 25th anniversary running from August 6-12, 2014, the Wamena district is opening the festival and Papua culture to the outside world to promote awareness and tourism in the Baliem Valley and surrounding districts. Photos by Agung Parameswara.

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