November 18, 2014 3:59 AM EST

Today’s daily Photojournalism Links collection highlights Tomás Munita‘s work on cowboys in Chilean Patagonia. The breathtaking photographs, made on Munita’s first assignment for National Geographic, document the life of bagualeros. They roam on horseback to round up and capture feral livestock to be sold for their meat. Such hard work for little profit can pit them against the scourges of hunger and exhaustion, but as Munita’s pictures show, it makes for a simple and romantic way of life for this dying breed of cowboy.

Tomás Munita: Cowboys on the Edge (National Geographic)

Sebastian Liste: Confronting Mexico’s Latest Massacre (TIME LightBox) These photographs document the demands for justice after the murder of 43 students in Guerrero state.

Joseph Michael Lopez: Framing New York (The New York Times) Selection from the photographer’s Dear New Yorker project.

Contemporary Mexican Photography (The New Yorker Photo Booth) The Bronx Documentary Center’s new exhibit, Miradas: Contemporary Mexican Photographers, tries to go beyond the stereotypes and clichés of Mexican and Mexican-American experience.

Nicoló Degiorgis’ Hidden Islam wins Paris Photo–Aperture Foundation PhotoBook Award (British Journal of Photography) The self-published monograph documents how Italy’s Muslims, in the absence of enough mosques, have been forced to improvise places of prayer out of warehouses, parking lots, stadiums and supermarkets. The work was featured on TIME LightBox in July.

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.

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