November 27, 2014 3:59 AM EST

Today’s daily Photojournalism Links collection highlights Philip Montgomery‘s work from Ferguson, Mo., following the announcement that a grand jury declined to indict white police officer Darren Wilson in the August shooting death of unarmed black teenager Michael Brown. Many demonstrations across the country were peaceful, but as Montgomery’s extraordinary black-and-white pictures show, the fallout also led to arson, looting and skirmishes with law enforcement officers. The work, gritty and close-up, rightfully stands out from the rest.

Philip Montgomery: 24 Hours in Ferguson (Bloomberg Businessweek)

Federica Valabrega: The Daughters of the King (TIME LightBox) For four years, Italian photographer Federica Valabrega has photographed the everyday lives of Orthodox Jewish women around the world.

Mario Cruz: Roof (The New York Times Lens) Poignant photographs of Lisbon’s homeless, who resort to squatting in abandoned factories and villas.

160 Years of War Photography: An Audiovisual Guide to the World’s Most Powerful Conflict Images (The Guardian) Tate Modern’s photography curator Simon Baker talks through some of the most iconic images of war related to the Tate’s new show Conflict, Time, Photography.

The Scars of War: How Good is Photography at Capturing Conflict? (The Guardian) “An exhibition full of traces and suggestions, scars and memories, hauntings and evocations,” writes Guardian’s photography critic Sean O’Hagan on the Tate Modern exhibition.

The Internet Has Changed the Way We Remember War (Vice) Interview with Tate Modern’s photography curator Simon Baker.

Sebastião Salgado (Vogue Italy) Salgado on his Genesis project.

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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