Karl Mancini (b.1978) is an Italian-Argentine documentary photographer based out of Rome. He studied photojournalism in New York at the International Center of Photography (ICP). Since 2001 he has worked in more than 90 countries, with a particular preference for Asia and South America, as a freelance photojournalist and writer, following socio-historical and political events and focusing on issues such as war aftermaths, violence against women, minorities, human rights, migration, the tragic story of landmines (to which he has dedicated years of work) and genocide, which he reported on from eight different countries. His longterm work NI UNA MENOS about the feminicide and the violence against women has been shortlisted of the Sony World Photography Award 2017, was finalist at the XXI International Humanitarian Photography Award Luis Valtueña, at Lugano Photo Days 2017 and won the second prize at the Kolga Awards 2017. His works have also been exhibited in USA, England, Russia, Australia, India, Japan, Italy, Spain, Greece, Switzerland and in many important international festivals, earning him awards at IPA Awards, MIFA Awards , TIFA Awards and IPOTY Awards. His stories have been featured in some of the most prominent magazines and newspapers from all over the world and he regularly collaborate with International NGOs and international magazines and newspapers such as Newsweek, Stern Magazin, Der Spiegel, Marie Claire, Vanity Fair, CNN, Internazionale, El pais, El Mundo, NZZ am Sonntag, Io Donna and many others. In 2014 he was selected as one of the Emerging European Talents by the online magazine LensCulture and was one of the finalists at Portfolio Italia-Fiaf. In 2015 he published a book, ITALIANSKIJ, about the Italian community in Crimea persecuted during the Stalinian Purges. Since January 2014 he has collaborated with the Echo Photojournalism, and in 2015 he has been appointed staff photographer. He's currently working on violence against women extending his long term project Ni una Menos to the other Latin American countries where the situation is alarming. At the same time he's working on an other long term La Linea Invisible about the suburbs of South America and together with his colleague Gianmarco Maraviglia he's documenting the unrecognized countries through the stories of young people born after independence in the long term project Blooming Generation.