How often can the most unexpected things give you confidence that you are on the right track?
The Rape of a Nation is arguably one of the most powerful bodies of photojournalism published in the last decade. It deserves to be read widely, not because its author, Marcus Bleasdale needs a pat on the back, but because it is scandalous that the situation in the DRC is not more widely known.
In one day in April, Phineas’ Friends went from being a story which had been seen by a couple of hundred thousand people, to one which had the potential to be seen by over 60 million, and as a result it has affected people in ways not originally envisaged.
It’s A level results day. One way or another thousands of school leavers will feel that what happens today will determine their futures for good…
Valuing people over equipment is the key to success in any organisation, and in times of recession it pays dividends to remember this, especially where the aim is for the future.
Branson’s interest in Northern Rock goes back a long way
Phineas’ Friends is a very personal project, but it is one that speaks to all of us about our relationship with modern medical practice. Just how many people does it take to make one 3 week old baby better?
On World Photography Day I witnessed the only journey these things will ever make. Large roof light sections bound for Farringdon train station.
Without doubt the best thing about making your living as a photographer is the opportunities it gives you to witness things that might not otherwise…
Bruno Stevens’ powerful but balanced reportage from Haiti