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Lynsey Addario

"Women just see things - more accurately than their - rooster counterparts" Noor Nisa was pregnant, and her water had just broken. Her husband was determined to get her to the hospital, but his borrowed car broke dow.

Iraq by Christoph Bangert

Christoph Bangert was born in a rural part of Western Germany in He studied photography at the Fachhochschule Dortmund and at the International Cente

Syria 2014 - Nowhere to go. Photograph by Lynsey Addario

A Syrian refugee rests after crossing into Northern Iraq in Twelve million Syrians have been displaced from their homes and over four million are refugees. Refugees are not terrorists; they are fleeing violence at home. by lynseyaddario

: Darfur, Lynsey Addario

: Darfur, Lynsey Addario

: Iraq War, Lynsey Addario

Soldiers with the ID, Brigade, from the Armored Regiment momentarily detain and search Iraqi men during a night patrol north of Baghdad near the Balad Base in Iraq, June

Afghan women - Wars through photojournalist Lynsey Addario's lens

Why this photographer risks her life to document war and crisis around the world

Lynsey Addario photographed in Nairobi

Lynsey Addario: ‘War journalists are not all addicted to adrenaline. It’s a calling’

This year ICP honors Lynsey Addario, a Pulitzer Prize-winning photojournalist and New York Times author.

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Sight Unseen, Radiolab Tuesday, April 2015 [A moment of silence after the death of Lance Corporal Jonathan Taylor, Killed in Action December Afghanistan, photo by Lynsey Addario/Getty Images Reportage]

Photo by Lynsey Addario. © Lynsey Addario. Courtesy of the International Center of Photography.

Photo by Lynsey Addario. Courtesy of the International Center of Photography.

Carolyn Drake

Carolyn Drake is raising funds for ~ TWO RIVERS ~ on Kickstarter! A photo book chronicling the artist's six-year obsession with two Central Asian rivers, on a journey from the Aral Sea to western China

: Darfur, Lynsey Addario

An internally displaced woman holds the bloated stomach of her severely malnourished child before a feeding in the local Zallingi hospital in west Darfur, February

Throughout the novel we see how Afghanistan changes, after the fall of the Monarchy, founding of the republic, Soviet Union invasion, and rise of the Taliban.