Today’s daily Photojournalism Links collection highlights Justin Maxon's compelling work on Chester, Pennsylvania, a city with high number of unresolved murders. The photographs show family members who have lost loved ones, paired with images of murder sites as well as related items such as newspaper clippings, diary entries, and drawings. Together, they create compelling triptychs that convey a powerful sense of loss.
Kevin Frayer: Risen Again: China’s Underground Churches (Time.com) Hoz do Christians live in a country where the government is wary of organized religion.
Stanley Greene: Unhealed Wounds in Chechnya (The New York Times Lens) The photographer revisits a region he covered in the 1990s and early 2000s.
Kadir van Lohuizen (TEDx Maastricht) An enlightening TEDx talk by the Dutch photographer on his project documenting contemporary migration in the Americas.
Taking Pictures: A Way for Photographers to Protect Their Work (The New Yorker) Interview with photographer Yunghi Kim, who has become somewhat of a spearhead against photo copyright infringements online.
Putting Photojournalism Where It Will Be Stumbled Upon (The New York Times) The French founders of photography project #Dysturb, Pierre Terdjman and Benjamin Girette, hit the streets of New York last week, along with local collaborators, to paste photojournalistic images right on the walls of the Big Apple. Also on TIME LightBox here.
Photojournalism Links is a compilation of the most interesting photojournalism found on the web, curated by Mikko Takkunen, Associate Photo Editor at TIME. Follow him on Twitter @photojournalism.