On Jan. 2, 2020, General Qassem Soleimani was killed by American missiles which targeted his convoy near Baghdad International Airport — prompting the possibility of a U.S.-Iran war. https://twitter.com/realDonaldTrump/status/1213593975732527112 In order to fully grasp the significance of Soleimani’s killing, one cannot ignore that
"Little sister with a bowl cut/head spraying blood/embraced by Mother/turned raging Asura." At this year’s Hiroshima atomic bombing anniversary, Mayor of Hiroshima, Kazumi Matsui quoted this heart-wrenching poem written by a woman who was five years-old when the first atomic bomb
“As we embark on this great collective journey, we pledge that no one will be left behind. Recognising that the dignity of the human person is fundamental, we wish to see the Goals and targets met for all nations and peoples and
In the recent years Yemen has been encountering a time of across the board destabilisation, which strengthened in September 2014 and brought about all out common war and universal military intercession in March 2015. While the brutality has been horrendous and
On a recent visit to Iraq, I saw a tale of two countries: one of progress, and one of destruction. Deeper within those stories are lessons on how to deal with global insecurity, terrorism, and an unprecedented global refugee crisis.
APOLOGY TO READERS Impakter, as a result of a story about a fraudster uncovered this week by BBC Brazil, has taken down an interview of Eduardo Martins that was published on 6th June 2016. Mr. Martins had presented himself to our editorial
EDITOR'S Note: This is the Part I of an interview with photojournalist, Rick Findler. Part II is available here. Since the invention of photography, the profession of photojournalism has been a silent witness to the dramatic turns our world has undergone
The homeless photographs featured here came about from my own personal experiences of being a homeless veteran. These were the photographs that got my work noticed. "In the year 2000, I arrived in London looking for work but knew no one and had nowhere to live, but had a job working as a paparazzo photographing the rich and famous. After around three months of rough sleeping, getting beds in dormitories at back packer hostels I came across a hostel in east London dedicated to people who had served in the armed forces and photographed life inside the hostel. After I got my life together I returned to the hostel to make interviews and portraits of the residents there. A difficult subject matter that from only living this very life could I get access to." Paul Sinclair, spent 15 months in the army but was demoted and soon discharged. "My family did not want to know me," he says. "When I left the army I had no home, no address and when I left the gates I cried my eyes out." After living with his brother, Paul got in touch with an ex-forces charity who found him a room. James Gallagher, homeless ex soldier, resident of ex forces hostel, photographed in east London, December 2003. A resident in one of the tiny rooms at the ex forces hostel in east London, November 2001. A homeless ex-soldier looking out the window of an ex-serviceman's hostel in East London, 2001. A resident of the ex forces hostel in east London, sleeps at a table in the 'communal area' of the Ex-Forces hostel after a drunken night out. December 2001. The television room in the ex forces hostel, east London, March 2001. Ty Gwen, a carehome for traumatised veterans stands abandoned in north Wales, UK. James Nicholls, homeless ex soldier, resident of ex forces hostel, photographed in east London, December 2003. more at stuartgriffiths.net Stuart Griffiths for Nasty Magazine – on his homeless photographs & practice.