"You have to see the moment and get it fast. You don't get two chances," says Christopher Chadbourne. Listen to a phone conversation and hear what else he has to say about life, death and photography.
Last year, National Geographic offered a photo camp for emerging Pakistani photographers to explore the tribal areas of their country.
Bobbie Hanvey is a prolific photojournalist and radio interviewer from Northern Ireland. His son Steafán is a musician, currently on tour in America. In a video featuring their photos and music, father and son reflect on art, their relationship, and the period of turmoil in Northern Ireland known as The Troubles.
For some Instagram photographers, it was all sunsets and "selfies" until the recent protests. Now you can watch the anti-government demonstrations unfold in real time.
Amelia Coffaro never thought she'd be the subject of her own photo project — until she was diagnosed with breast cancer.
Photographer Joao Pina is traveling around South America, gathering portraits and testaments about a dark chapter in history.
If you've ever looked through a wedding album, you've seen photos of the groom removing his bride's garter or dipping her on the dance floor. But those poses could be awkward or even offensive for some same-sex couples. The book Capturing Love offers tip to help avoid those problems.
The Chicago Sun-Times made a surprise announcement last week: It fired its entire photography staff. Pulitzer Prize-winning photojournalist John H. White spent decades working there. He shares what this news means for him personally and for the future of photojournalism.
Photographer Lianne Milton explores Rio de Janeiro's new dance form — the passinho — which combines hip-hop and break-dancing with traditional Brazilian dance, such as samba.
Giovanni Cocco has a sister named Monia, who has been disabled since birth. He says photographing her is a way to understand her.
Holly Wilmeth tries to capture what one might see under the influence of hallucinogens: painted bodies festooned with living organisms like lizards, caterpillars, fish and plants.
In 1971, the the EPA sent photographers around America to document the environmental state of the country. Forty years later, the agency is doing it again. Photographer Michael Philip Manheim talks about returning to some of the locations he photographed.
Nothing lasts forever, but photographer Amy Toensing is interested in the things that come close.
In Alaska there are veterans who don't even know they're entitled to benefits. In order to register them, Veterans Affairs officials first have to find them.
NPR photographer David Gilkey provides a dispatch from Nome, Alaska — where spotting a reindeer in a pickup is one of the perks of the job.