The civil rights-era photographs of Louis Draper and Leonard Freed shed light on the complex lives of African Americans.
When Fidel Castro died in November, photographer Noah Friedman-Rudovsky followed the final journey of Cuba’s comandante.
How has feminist photography changed since the 1970s?
Is the U.S.-Mexico border a political calculation or a humanitarian crisis?
Vince Aletti recalls Tomorrow’s Man, Peter Hujar, James Dean, and the thrill of discovering queer pictures.
In 1958, Inge Morath set out to document the cultures of Central and Eastern Europe. Spanning four decades, her monumental project was the quest of a lifetime.
In exploring the lives of others, what are the virtues of an outsider’s position?
In conjunction with the recent “Odyssey” issue of Aperture magazine, Fred Ritchin examines photography of the refugee crisis.
The Met has mounted its first-ever exhibition of West African photographs. But is the museum late to the party?