Photographer Joel Sternfeld offers a window into American life from 1977 to 1988.
Filmmaker Patrick Fraser’s new short film follows the Europeans who travel to California’s Death Valley each July to experience the searing heat that once broke world records.
The world right now feels like a dangerous place, so we take to social media and find voices we agree with. But how is this changing the way we see society?
After a week on the ground in Atlanta, trying to work out how 2016's election ended with Trump as President-elect, Huck's News Editor Michael Segalov heads back to the United Kingdom.
There's much to fear in Trump's America, and for nobody is this truer than Muslim refugees. In the small town of Clarkston, Georgia, live the Dallou family, who arrived here seeking refuge from violence in Syria.
For decades, Black Blocks was a space nobody cared about until skaters took it as their own - and fought to protect it from the gentrification sweeping Atlanta.
Like every American city, homelessness in Atlanta is all too commonplace. The economic downturn hit this city hard, and gentrification finds no space for those who are desperate.
Across Appalachia, photographer Stacy Kranitz is embedding herself into the frame, turning strangers into lovers, subjects into friends, and exploding the myth that photography is objective.
Independent filmmaker Sean Dunne returns to the world of the Juggalos and explains how psychedelics have given him a new way to empathise and connect with his subjects.
In the 1800s, pioneering thinkers travelled across the United States to set up new, utopian communities, to challenge the status quo. In 2016, what remains of them?
Canadian photographer Sarah Palmer's latest project, Drunk on Trump, captures the hysteria reigning across the United States as the Presidential race comes to a chaotic climax.
Danny Lyon pioneered a new form of photojournalism in the 1960s, getting deep with his subjects and seeing the world through their eyes: in prisons, biker gangs and in the Civil Rights Movement.