Alex Sturrock photographed Dave, who lives with a non-traditional assortment of pets in Wood Green, North London.
The suddenly famous family of filmmaking recluses visited the origin of the movies they were raised on.
Nick Tolewski was in his early teens when he started taking photos of the Thomastown Sharps.
Chris Shaw spent three years photographing life on a housing estate in the south of England.
Photographer Sarah Pabst talks about her experience documenting the market known as La Salada.
Photographer Olga Kravets documents modern life in Chechyna, a federal state of Russia, where Turkish-built skyscrapers tower over citizens and the government tortures young men if they show any sign of dissent.
Photographer Dru Donovan collaborated with a group of men from the Fordham section of the Bronx to stage images that revisit their previous encounters with the NYPD.
This spring, my students at SVA went to the islands surrounding Manhattan in an effort to turn municipal New York into a tropical paradise.
Photographer Lijie Zhang documents the plight of blind students in China so that more is done to improve their situation.
These guys are the low-key Melbourne photo bromance you never knew you always wanted.
Niko J. Kallianiotis's photo series, Motherland, shows a happier side of the country than the one we are used to seeing.
"You can't put a price on a child's smile," said one of the volunteer firemen.
These photos show the little nuggets of happiness and light that Palestinians experience while living under the harsh conditions of occupation in the West Bank.
The event, put on by Sonja Sohn's organization ReWired for Change, was part play, part concert, part rally, and part reunion.
Photos by Grey Hutton.
Lindokuhle Sobekwa and Mikhael Subotzky take photos of a world few have access to.
Christelle de Castro, a New York-based photographer and art director, was there one year ago after Eric Garner's killing, when the people hit the streets in protest.
Photographer Fiona Clark captured the country's LGBT community in the 70s and 80s. Censorship, however, kept her images from seeing the light of day—until now.
Dhaka's pavement dwellers have few means to survive in a political, social, and economic environment that virtually ignores them.
Prospering within a system that is destroying the very land that is at the heart of their identity, the community of Fort McKay must negotiate an inner conflict.
Magnum photographer Pete Pin documents Cambodian refugees who've settled in America, primarily in communities struggling with poverty and inner-city violence.
Meet the inspired Sydney photographer respectfully documenting a new Australia.