"I’ve got to go back, because it’s going to get ugly," Bill Foley told his bureau after Bachir Gemayel was shot. "And I was right. I hate being right."
A new book by historian Eric Sandweiss reveals the man behind the camera.
Photographer Antonio Bolfo seeks to offer a more nuanced portrait of the life of a police officer assigned to patrol a housing project in the South Bronx.
Found photographs of an unidentified coastal community tweak the usual photojournalistic equation.
From Dorothea Lange’s "Migrant Mother" to the hooded captive at Abu Ghraib, Cookman traces the photojournalist's desire to effect a change for good.
In order to promote its programs designed to help impoverished rural citizens and restore the land, the FSA launched a massive propaganda machine.
The Indiana University School of Fine Arts helps kick off Arts Week with Whiskey Tango Foxtrot, an exhibit of photos by photojournalist Ashley Gilbertson. The exhibit depicts riveting images of America's early battles in Iraq. Megan Abajian from the SoFA Gallery explains the importance of this exhibit.
Photojournalist and Indiana native Steven Winter's assignments can pack as much adventure as the stories they illustrate. Winter talked with WFIU's Adam Schwartz about getting rare photos and the words he always learns when he arrives in a foreign country.
In 2007 Indiana University Press published a collection of 100 black-and-white photos that launched the careers of two internationally renowned photojournalists. The Fort Wayne natives, who currently reside in New York, spoke with WFIU's Yaël Ksander earlier this year and discussed the project that introduced them to a life in photography.
Photojournalists David and Peter Turnely discuss a collection of photos they took during their high school years in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Original Airdate: February 5, 2008.
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