After Superstorm Sandy, tens of thousands of cars and trucks were lined up in neat rows on a runway in New York.
The Picture Show posts about Editor's Pick
Sam Reinders is a photojournalist born and raised in Cape Town, South Africa. She was 13 when Nelson Mandela was freed from prison. In the days after his death, Reinders walked the streets of her hometown and sent us this essay.
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.
In our increasingly visual culture, is it also increasingly difficult to be impressed?
Location location location: Find an interesting place, tell us the story and share your photo on Instagram.
A few grassroots movements in the Motor City show that to clean things up, you might have to get your hands dirty.
Announcing a new community storytelling project through Instagram. We're calling it Public Square. Your first assignment: Find someone hard at work.
From the field: NPR photographer John Poole shares some of his favorite shots from a recent trip to Montana.
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.
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.
A few basic tips will help you make the most of our new community cooking series.
This isn't the first time, and it's likely not the last. So we can hardly claim to be surprised.
NPR's club for young readers is taking on The Wonderful Wizard of Oz. And we want to see your photos.
Photographer Shiho Fukada says Japan has seen a rise in white-collar suicide — and some people have taken to living in Internet cafes. For years she has been documenting the country's economic hardships.