TIME PHOTOJOURNALISMLINKS

PJL: May 2014 (Part 1)

Adam Dean for The New York Times

Curated by Mikko Takkunen, a collection of the most interesting photojournalism and documentary photography from across the web.

Features and Essays

Adam Dean for The New York Times
Adam Dean for The New York Times

Adam Dean: Death Stalks Muslims as Myanmar Cuts Off Aid (New York Times) Humanitarian crisis is unfolding among the Rohingya, a Muslim minority that Myanmar’s Buddhist-led government has increasingly deprived of the most basic liberties and aid even as it trumpets its latest democratic reforms

Ian Teh: Yellow River: China’s Environmental Sorrow (MSNBC) Teh chronicles rising pollution levels in China’s Yellow River, the second largest river in Asia, and the toll it has taken on the surrounding landscape

Chris McGrath: Devastation Persists in Tacloban Six Months After Typhoon (Time.com) Philippines

Moises Saman—Magnum
Moises Saman—Magnum

Moises Saman: Return to Iraq (The New Yorker’s Photo Booth) Saman returned to Iraq for the first time since 2010

Samuel Aranda: Iran — The Waiting Game (Panos Pictures) Aranda goes on a journey through Iran at a time of both stagnation and change

Scout Tufankjian: Global Armenian Diaspora (New York Times Lens blog) Tufankjian has been traveling the world photographing Armenian communities large and small, where traditions endure amid diversity

Andrew Quilty—Oculi for TIME
Andrew Quilty—Oculi for TIME

Andrew Quilty: Afghanistan Landslide (Time.com) At least 2,100 are assumed dead after two catastrophic landslides buried hundreds of homes in the Argo district in the mountainous northeastern state of Badakhshan

Carolyn Cole: In Afghanistan, childhood is often a full-time job (Los Angeles Times) It’s estimated that at least a quarter of Afghan children work, despite labor laws that forbid it

Jošt Franko: Child Refugees in Lebanon (VII) More than two million Syrians have fled their country’s civil war, now entering into its fourth year, to seek shelter in neighboring countries such as Jordan, Lebanon, Turkey and Iraq. At least half of the refugees living over the Syrian border—roughly 1.1 million—are children

Antonin Kratochvil—VII for The Wall Street Journal
Antonin Kratochvil—VII for The Wall Street Journal

<