When a 2013 United Nations report found that over ninety-nine percent of Egyptian women have experienced some form of gender-based abuse, photographer Eman Helal decided to produce a visual essay that depicted the harassment and the escalation of violence women face in Egypt.
▶ video interview
To celebrate the relationship between France and the United States on Bastille Day, we've compiled a small list of visual storytellers that have either French or U.S. origin.
How do you see Climate Change?
For environmental photographer Arati Kumar-Rao, the effects of Climate Change are nt only visible by witnessing the demise of once plentiful ressources, but they can also be seen through an escalation in violence.
▶ video interview
Photographer Emin Ozmen has been documenting the fate of Syria's devasted town of Kobanî (also known as Kobane).
"Lord of the Mangroves" a photo essay by Felipe Jacome, shows the Cayapas Mataje Reserve in Ecuador, which is home to the tallest mangrove trees in the world.
In the project "From Lesbos to Calais" photographer Zacharie Rabehi documented the plight of refugees who traveled across the Aegean Sea in search of saftey.
Did you know that almost 2/3 of the world's largest cities - home to more than 5 million people - sit on land that is less than a mere 30 feet above sealevel?
The development of the Dawei Special Economic Zone (DSEZ), a join project between the Myanmar, Thai and Japanese governments aimed at transforming Cha Kan village into the largest deep-sea port and petrochemical facility in Southeast Asia, has seen thousands of people displaced.
Photojournalist Virgine Nguyen Hoang documented those civilians who were affected by Operation Protective Edge. In her reportage "Gaza, Missing Home," she followed three Gazan families as they tried to rebuild their lives from beneath the rubble; the Abu Ouda family being one of them.
According to the director of the national institute of health, Fernando de la Hoz, "More people die of drought and dirty water in Colombia than from the armed conflict. and the risk of dying from illnesses related to water is four to five times higher in la guajira than anywhere else in the country."