In this week's installment of First-Person Shooter, we gave two cameras to Sam Frank, a cheese ager, who works at the Crown Finish Caves in Crown Heights, Brooklyn.
When Rachel Cox's grandmother was diagnosed with a degenerative brain disease, she picked up her camera to try and hold on to the last of their time together.
Idomeni has been cleared—tents, pots, and children's drawings are scattered around the now empty makeshift camp.
Photographer Hiroyuki Ito captured his home country while riding the rails for an entire summer.
Photographer Dragoș Hanciu is trying to freeze some of the memories of his hometown, afraid for what could be lost next time he visits.
Sean Vegezzi's turned his haunting Snow Cab installation into a book.
Photographer Manolo Mylonas spent a year and a half around slot machines, dodgems, and merry-go-rounds.
Before the construction of the Channel Tunnel, French photographer Gil Rigoulet saw England as a gloriously strange, distant planet.
About 3,000 people who live in a garbage dump on the outskirts of the country's capital, Antananarivo, are still in close proximity to the pneumonic plague that began last August.
We caught up with Scottish photographer Ivan Wigan, whose series The Gods celebrates the culture and community around hip-hop in the American South.
Intimate photos of the cramped living quarters the refugees themselves call "boxes."
In this week's edition of First-Person Shooter we gave two cameras to Henry, a magician and clown who entertained at two birthday parties before showing us some magic tricks he has up his sleeve.
We spoke to photographer Amanda James about her award-winning series, 'Sweet Little Lies,' and how motherhood messes with your identity.
We talked to the 'Manufactured Landscapes' photographer about Kenya's ivory burn, Fort McMurray wildfires, and the impact of 3D printing.
The app has made me more successful than ever, but at the expense of my art.
This weekend, an anti-Islam group protested a Muslim lifestyle fair. There's only one way to deal with that.
Meet Damien Frost, the photographer who documented Soho's drag scene by shooting one beautiful portrait per night, on the streets.
In this week's edition of First-Person Shooter, we handed off two cameras to a New York City-based Muay Thai Fighter active in the city's amateur circuit on the night she fought someone 8-inches taller than her.
Asa Sjöström documents the resilience of childhood in the ex-Soviet nation.
A very fortuitous number, in fact: 420.
Ken Lavey's Perfect Odd Thing transforms the ordinary into the erotic.
The visit was an attempt to raise awareness about the refugee crisis.