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    Requina Jimu lost her leg in 1987 to a land mine laid by Rhodesian forces at the Mozambique-Zimbabwe border in the 1970s. Her husband was killed by a land mine a year later. “Everything changed when I lost my leg,” she said. “Now I am a beggar.”

    Maputo, Mozambique, is hosting the third review conference of the mine ban this week, which will also coincide with the 15th anniversary of the treaty coming into force. In the lead-up to this conference, Reportage by Getty Images worked in association with the ICRC to send five of our photographers out to the fIeld to document the ongoing human impact of landmines, cluster munitions, and explosive remnants of war, as well as strides being made to deal wIth the issue. The countries visited were Mozambique, Bosnia, Iraq, Nicaragua and Laos. See a gallery of this work and read more about the project on CNN.com.

    (Photo by Brent Stirton/Reportage by Getty Images)

    Via CNN.com:

    While visiting her parents’ homeland of Lebanon, photojournalist Natalie Naccache noticed most families had a maid who assumed many household roles: cook, housekeeper, mother, nurse. She says the maid culture is embedded in the Lebanese way of life, which is why she chose to capture it in her photo essay “No, Madam.”

    Natalie Naccache is a British-Lebanese photographer based in Beirut. She is currently a Reportage Emerging Talent. See more of her work on the Reportage Web site.

    Caption: Miles takes dishes back to the kitchen. The 25-year-old Filipina said she is “so happy” working at the family home and feels lucky to have such a job.  (Photo by Natalie Naccache)

    Jonathan Torgovnik, along with the International Committee of the Red Cross, journeyed into the Republic of Congo and the Democratic Republic of the Congo to document the rebuilding of the region following an outbreak of violence in 2009.

    See more on the CNN photo blog.

    In this video, Benjamin Lowy talks to CNN’s Errol Barnett about some of his images from the Iraq war, and how he’s changed since the war began.

    "[In 2003] I was an immature, gung-ho kid who wanted to be a war photographer…I was in it for the adventure.  Whereas now I’m in it for being on the forefront of history."

    Who’s your CNN Hero?  Every year, CNN  announces 10 finalists for it’s Heroes program, highlighting people who make a positive difference in the world.  For the past several years, Reportage photographers have documented them and their work.  In this video, Jonathan Torgovnik talks about his experience photographing Derreck Kayango, who runs The Global Soap Project, in Uganda. 

    Want to see more?  Click below to learn about other Heroes finalists and what it was like to photograph them:

    Patrice Millet - Haiti, by Shaul Schwarz

    Amy Stokes - South Africa, by Marco di Lauro

    Robin Lim - Indonesia, by Palani Mohan

    Sal Dimiceli - Wisconsin, by Benjamin Lowy

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