Paul Salopek has discovered that the best way to a storyteller is by foot.
It's that time of year. And in this month's photo assignment, we want to see what makes you happy.
Italian astronaut Luca Parmitano sends visual dispatches from the International Space Station.
Brandon Stanton challenges the conventional wisdom that you shouldn't talk to strangers.
According to legend, it only appears on chance nights, which makes photographing it kind of difficult.
Images taken in the aftermath of the storm were remarkable: rows of homes washed from their foundations; water rushing through a New York City tunnel. A year later, Getty photographers went back to those areas to see what's changed.
Photographer Jaime Moore celebrated her daughter Emma's birthday by shooting portraits of her 5-year-old posing as remarkable women, from Amelia Earhart to Jane Goodall.
This month we asked you to take a fresh look at your commute and photograph it. Here are some of our favorites.
The bus drivers in this photo project all have different stories, but they converge on one point: They love their jobs.
Pulitzer Prize winner Lynsey Addario has spent more than 10 years as a war photographer. Kitra Cahana was just a teenager when her photography made the front page of The New York Times. They talk about their craft and being featured in National Geographic Museum's "Women of Vision" exhibition.
There are a few things in life that are unavoidable: Death, taxes and, for most of us, commuting. This month we want you to take a new look at your commute and share it with us: #PSCommute
Visual artist Carrie Mae Weems has been celebrated for her art and activism for decades, and now she can add a MacArthur "genius" grant to her collection. In a conversation with NPR's Michel Martin, Weems discusses life, love and turning 60.
Portraits by photographer Arantxa Cedillo feature women who broke down barriers, including a former sex slave, an elephant trainer, an Olympic swimmer, and the first female pilot in the country.
In our increasingly visual culture, is it also increasingly difficult to be impressed?
Photographer Daniel Patrick Lilley explores his childhood fascination with the WWF by making portraits of modern-day wrestlers in England.