These photographers explored the implications of a culture of pervasive monitoring.
The gathering of athletes, for events ranging from basketball to dancesport, bills itself as the world’s “most inclusive” sporting event.
Larry Fink’s photos of sweat-stained boxing rings around America revealed intimate moments between fighters, referees and trainers.
A lost photo shoot illuminates the roots of Lynn Davis, who is, along with Peter Hujar and Robert Mapplethorpe, one of the masters of black-and-white portraiture.
Bhutan’s expulsion of more than 100,000 people in 1992 forced many of them to live in camps in Nepal. Viviane Dalles photographed one family as they relocated to Texas.
Public housing estates in Hong Kong have become wildly popular destinations for photography, drawing the ire of some residents.
Michelle Williams, Louis Vuitton and the aesthetics of brand synergy.
The sprawling photography festival will arrive at the Brooklyn Bridge Plaza in Dumbo this September.
These three photographers have captured protests, asylum seekers and fireworks during their summer internships.
“That is why I wanted to work with this brilliant 23-year-old photographer Tyler Mitchell,” she told Vogue for this year’s September issue.
The photographer George Steinmetz spent a year traveling to every continent for The Times Magazine. Some photos were easier to take than others.
The owners of a Canadian seed farm were forced to close to visitors last weekend after selfie-taking tourists overwhelmed the farm and nearby roads with traffic.
His photographs of mid-20th-century New Yorkers capture a moment in the city, but more than that, they preserve the people who lived those moments.
Melissa Ann Pinney’s project exploring female identity spans three decades and presents women and girls as subjects in their own right, not as accessories in the lives of men.
Before the social network makes automatic videos of your photos, tell it the names of the people you don’t wish to see in the clips.
Times journalists focused on one day in the life of the station itself, interviewing dozens of the more than 100 migrants there after being released.
An exhibition at a Smithsonian Museum draws the connections between hip-hop and previous generations of African-American musicians and activists.
But as far as change after #MeToo, it doesn’t really go far enough.
Apple has a range of models in its tablet line, but you may not need the most expensive one to suit your image-editing needs.
Strategies for traveling without letting your phone keep you from enjoying your trip.
On the eve of a major retrospective at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, Susan Meiselas finds history repeating itself.
In his photographs of East London, Chris Dorley-Brown achieves the near-impossible: marrying past, present, and future in a single frame.
Karla and James Murray have lived in the East Village for more than two decades. They have memorialized local shops of the Lower East Side, many of which have disappeared, in a new art installation.
Aurore Valade’s bright and busy photographs show that resistance can be messy, joyful and sometimes lonely.
For two decades, students of the International Center of Photography at the Point have learned analog photography and documented their community.
As coral ecosystems face worldwide decline, Alexis Rosenfeld and Alexie Valois were set on chronicling their majesty and their plight — as well as efforts to restore them.
Artists from China, France, Poland, Switzerland and Turkey talk about the work they are exhibiting at the influential show in France.
If the thought of saving a huge folder of photo files in a different format makes you tired, perk up. You can do them all at once, and you may not even need expensive software.
These photographers pushed the technological limits of photography to explore what makes a face distinct, and how that might affect the way powerful figures see people.
The photographer Johnny Milano spends some summer nights at a Long Island icon like no other.
Mark Richards chronicled his battle with cancer, visualizing the agony he endured.
Tired of seeing your friends as initials in tinted circles? If they don’t have a profile photo already, you can add your own to their address-book entries.
When his career began in the 1950s, Latif Al Ani captured scenes of Iraqi life in a more innocent time.