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.
The island is still stuck without electricity, internet and phone service over six weeks after the storm first struck. In her latest photo series, Erinn Springer captures the local struggles.
A new exhibition will look back on the incredible legacy of the Magnum agency; from Cartier-Bresson’s war photography to Eve Arnold’s Hollywood portraits.
Huck photographer Charlie Shoemaker moved to South Africa from the US, chasing the promise of love. After years of heavy travelling, he’s finally figured out what was missing: a place to call his own.
In the era of fake news and rising authoritarianism, leading photojournalists present their images of resistance in defence of those documenting the facts.
The Prison Photography project celebrates work that reveals the realities of prison life, while examining the deficiencies of photography in representing and putting an end to mass incarceration.
A new exhibition with Amnesty celebrates how Magnum photographers have borne witness and tried to explain the driving forces behind migration crises since the agency’s founding in 1947.
Photographer Thomas Dworzak originated the ultimate survival guide to help newly arrived refugees makes sense of continent they now call home.
Magnum photographers reflect on the enormous role empathy and human connection play in their work, including Jim Goldberg, Diana Markosian and Newsha Tavakolian.
Magnum photographer Burt Glinn arrived in Havana just as Fidel Castro’s revolutionaries seized power from dictator Fulgencio Batista.