Photographer Pauline Beugnies visits Battir: one of the last villages that is not yet cut off from Jerusalem by the separation wall.
Photojournalist Sebastian Meyer weaves his documentary photography of a conflicted region with his own heartbreaking journey of friendship and loss.
On July 12 1993, the photographer and artist was killed while covering the humanitarian crisis in Somalia. So what can we learn from his legacy?
In her Sony World Photography Award-winning project Ubuntu, Rebecca Fertinel captures the collective spirit of a Congolese community in Belgium.
Federico Borella’s Five Degrees explores the link between climate change and mental health in the drought-hit region of Tamil Nadu, India.
With reports of police brutality and rising racism, the country is getting ready to fight.
After learning all she could in the world of photojournalism, Abbie Trayler-Smith realised it was time to tackle the one issue that's always really mattered to her.
Calla Kessler is a firm believer in photography’s ability to connect people. But she’s learned that sometimes pursuing truth means standing up and speaking out.
We speak to four female photojournalists working in hostile environments about what drives them, despite the inherent risk in their work.
For 25 years, Dutch photographer Jan Grarup has been travelling the world to document some of history’s most significant wars, crises and catastrophes.
The Angolan war killed two million people, making it one of the deadliest of the 20th century. But 16 years on, its violent legacy still haunts the region.
A new show brings together two of the photojournalist’s most significant works: shots of Britain between 1950 - 1970, and his coverage of the Vietnam War.