Tahrir is not just a square but the heart of a city that every day hosts more than thirty-six million souls. That square is the meeting point of Egyptian protesters who struggle to be recognized now, especially after the recent elections. People who voted for Shafiq, the Mubarak-era minister, said “yes” in the second round of election to the Salafi-Brotherhood constitution. On the other side, the revolutionaries, who voted for Morsi with the second ballot, curse that choice which transformed Tahrir from the hotbed of the Egyptian revolution into a hideout for Feloull, the faithful followers of Mubarak’s regime, also accused of being paid to create disorders. Everything changed and everything is the same.
Colombia is blessed with a lush landscape, countless indigenous cultures, the world's largest reserves of emeralds—and yet as these hard-hitting photographs show, much of this paradise has been turned into a living hell.
Documentary filmmaker turned photojournalist Nish Nalbandian speaks about the importance of narrative, the "flow state" of working in conflict zones and the state of the photo industry today.
Megacities of the world's fastest developing economies — Brazil, Russia, India and China — offer a glimpse of the rapidly expanding urban environments that are defining the future.
documents the final resting places of manmade consumer goods after we no longer require them.