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.
has been photographing Haiti since the aftermath of the 2010 earthquake. In his work, he looks past the standard iconography of disaster to find a people striving to build their own nation, their own state, against all odds.
A photojournalism festival in France is highlighting great work while trying to figure out a new business model for a struggling field.
History and crisis, beauty and desperation: from mass migrations to toppled governments, failed revolutions and endless beaches, this 5-year long photo series showcases the ever-changing faces of an unchanging constant: the Mediterranean.
A monumental work, spanning two decades, that conveys both the individual tragedies and historical consequences of humanity's greatest nuclear disaster.