A selection of photos from this morning's press preview of MoMA's blockbuster Björk retrospective.
By spending eight months in a Durham pit village, Keith Pattison found out that the longest strike in British history wasn't all about cops and miners punching each other in the head.
Each issue explores a specific street in a specific city using an innovative mix of art, text, and design.
Alex Da Corte's latest large-scale installation is all about dementia, memory, and recontextualization. It's also fucking terrifying.
But they were massively outnumbered by anti-fascist demonstrators.
Kate Golding visited the most frenzied place on earth to shoot a book about stillness.
"There is an unspoken violence that exists in the way we treat each other on the streets in New York. Instead of trying to romanticize that, I'd rather show it plain."
We spoke to the creators of one of our favorite new photography magazines.
Haruhiko Kawaguchi's claustrophobic images aim to express what we feel when we talk about love.
A photographer and sociologist team up to get a firsthand perspective from eight asexuals.
We talked to one of the collective's founders about why the photo book will never die.
Anna Pantelia's portraits capture what life is like for people who have traded in apartments for houseboats.
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People start lining up as early as 5 AM, sticking their cameras through the chain-link fence and attempting to catch a glimpse of some celebrity far, far in the distance.
"I live in daydreams."
Maria Gruzdeva spent four years documenting more than 12,000 miles of land and people.
Peter Milne's been shooting Australia's cultural heroes for 40 years.
The European debt crisis has led many Albanians to leave Greece and Italy and return home after living abroad for decades.
Photographer Rasel Chowdhury wants to keep track of how pollution is destroying Bangladesh.
The photographer spent time in Indonesia with the people suffering the consequences of Australia's refugee policies.
"You're just watching these guys chase around a ball, and it feels fantastic."
A new exhibition in London celebrates the contributions of black Britons to British culture.
"A strong animal like an elephant could be reduced to the status of a dry fruit, completely emptied, which is an image that I carry inside forever."
This week, we look at the lives of Matthew Krebs and Gian Paul Graziosi in the City of Brotherly Love.