This is my most successful image after 10 years of taking pictures, but I do not hang it on my wall. I hate it. Kevin Carter knew the stench of death. In he flew to Sudan to photograph the famine racking that land. Exhausted after a day of taking pictures in the village of Ayod, he headed out into the open bush. There he heard whimpering and came across an emaciated toddler who had collapsed on the way to a feeding center. Carter had reportedly been advised not to touch the victims because of disease, so instead of helping, he spent 20 minutes waiting in the hope that the stalking bird would open its wings. It did not. Carter scared the creature away and watched as the child continued toward the center.
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This year, history repeated itself with a Commitment March in the same exact place, helmed by Rev. Thousands packed the National Mall to speak out, protest, listen, and march for Black lives. Photographer Julien James sirjulienjames was among them and captured the moment in a series of 50 exclusive photographs for Cosmopolitan. His images and captions below illustrate what the sweltering hot day was like for the many who chose to take a stand. United States. Type keyword s to search. Protestors filled the reflecting pool as temperatures rose. Julien James. The National Mall at capacity with protestors. A mother holding her teenage son as they listen to mothers who have lost their sons speak.
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Veronica Belmont, a product manager at Adobe Spark, was riding the train down to Silicon Valley, doing some work on her phone, when dozens of teenagers plopped down into the seats around her. Within moments, her phone began blowing up. A group of them snickered as she opened it and looked around. Belmont was confused. Anyone who has accidentally left their AirDrop settings open around a group of teens is likely familiar with the deluge of memes, selfies, and notes that arrives so quickly it can often freeze your phone. AirDrop is a file-sharing feature on Apple devices that lets users send photos, videos, contacts, links, and more via a combination of Bluetooth and Wi-Fi. Many adults use AirDrop to share files one-on-one, but teens have embraced mass image sharing via AirDrop for years.
We sympathize with parents of teenage or pre-teen girls who are now trying to explain to their kids how the wholesome Hannah Montana can be the same tarty, half-naked girl in the current issue of Vanity Fair. On behalf of those parents, we have a question for everyone involved in the Miley Cyrus photo shoot — from her parents to her Disney handlers to the editors at Vanity Fair: Do any of you have a functioning brain? First, we know this is a portrait by Annie Leibovitz, whose lens has captured some of the great iconic portraits of our time and whose work, including this portrait, deserves respect. Second, we know that Vanity Fair likes to be edgy with its images, and we know it is not a magazine for kids.