In July of 2016, I travelled to Cleveland and Philadelphia to both political conventions with the intention of making a documentary film. Amidst the chaos in the streets, delegates mixed with police, protesters, zealots of the left and right, as well as fundamentalist Christians. I filmed many hours of sometimes remarkable footage, yet when reviewing my work and starting to edit, I realized that the film lacked a story.
After the improbable and unpredictable result of the election in November, the story became more clear to me. It was the story of the rise of a demagogue, as well as a portrait of disenfranchised Americans on both sides of the equation.
In January of this year, I travelled to Washington D.C. to continue work on my film, and after one day of shooting, I put down the video camera and put a roll of film into my Rolleiflex. While the story was still interesting to me, I am primarily a photographer, and felt that I had nothing to add to the over-documentation of what was happening by everyone from citizens with iPhones to the mainstream media.
The photographs submitted here were all made between Inauguration Day and Presidents Day: the first thirty days of Donald Trump’s presidency. They are a starting point for a much larger project that I hope to bring to fruition as a book and exhibition. While these images were all made at public events, I wish to travel throughout the United States, documenting the people and the places of the new disenfranchised American landscape. We are at a crucial turning point in our history, unlike any we’ve seen since the Civil War. Nationalistic attitudes toward immigration and race and its consequences have been partially emboldened by social media, propaganda, and lies. There is a strong resistance, and I am interested in photographing that as well: the dichotomy of the Red and the Blue as it plays out in the coming months and years.
Born in France in 1978, Sylvain Cherkaoui is a professional photographer since 2001. Member of Le Collectif Le Cyclope, he began his career in Paris by taking parts in some exhibitions as well as publishing in several magazines and newspapers. In 2004, he settled down in Madrid, where he worked for five years as photographer for the Spanish national newspaper ADN. He continued simultaneously collaborating with other national and international medias such as Irish Times, Courrier International and Time Magazine. He is currently based in Dakar and work as a freelance photographer, focusing on news from West Africa. He also collaborates with international NGO's such as Action AID, the French Red Cross and the International Committee of the Red Cross. He regularly works on assignment for the magazine Jeune Afrique and has covered the recent war in Mali for the French newspaper Le Monde.
James Whitlow Delano is a Japan-based documentary storyteller. His work has been published and exhibited throughout the world and led to four award-winning monograph photo books, including, “Empire: Impressions from China” and “Black Tsunami: Japan 2011”. Projects have been cited with the Alfred Eisenstadt Award (from Columbia University and Life Magazine), Leica’s Oskar Barnack, Picture of the Year International, NPPA Best of Photojournalism, PDN and others for work from China, Japan, Afghanistan and Burma (Myanmar), etc. In 2015, he founded EverydayClimateChange (ECC) Instagram feed, where photographers from 6 continents document global climate change on 7 continents. ECC documents how climate change is not happening “over there” but it is also happening right here and right now. ECC is not a western view on climate change because photographers come from the north, the south; the east and the west; and are as diverse as the cultures in which we were all raised. Delano is a grantee of the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting.
Originally from the island of Réunion, where he grew up, Jérôme Gence discovers the Himalayas to school through speakers-travellers. This Himalaya becomes his childhood dream. A dream he realizes in 2015. in arriving at the Nepal after more than a year of travel from Paris. It was during this trip he took his first photos.
In 2016, Jérôme exposes "Of Himalaya" at the workshop Yann Arthus Bertrand in Paris.
Since then, he is interested in social issues such as migration or the impact of the Internet in the lives of the people he photographs. In addition to his photography, Jérôme worked from abroad from Guidebook. He is represented by the Agency Cosmos from 2017.
Boryana Katsarova, born in 1981, is a freelance Bulgarian photographer specializing in documentary, editorial and portrait photography. She started her career as freelance photojournalist at age of 22 working for local Bulgarian editions of international and national newspapers and magazines as GEO, Grazia, Intro, Night and Daily Trud. In 2007 she joined Agence France-Presse desk in Bulgaria, covering on a daily basis the most interesting of the local and international spot, political and feature stories on the territory of the country. She stayed with Agence France-Presse for 3 years. During that time her work appeared in the world biggest newspapers and online publications as NY Times, Lens Blog, LA Times, Boston Globe, USA Today, Time, WSJ, National Geo, Guardian, The Telegraph, Le Monde among many others. She holds Bachelors Degree in Artistic and Applied Photography from the National Academy for Theatre and Film Arts “NATFA”, Sofia, Bulgaria. During the years she was granted a one-month summer training course in the Department of Photography, Thompson Reuters Bulgaria(2001), participation in the First Masterclass for Photojournalism organized by the Bulgarian Center for Media Development and the American Embassy in Bulgaria (2004), the First Credit Suisse Choice Masterclass for Photojournalists from Central and Eastern Europe, Hungary (2005) and in 2011 the NOOR-Nikon Masterclass in Documentary Photography, Bucharest Romania.
Boryana Katsarova-Unending displacement for South Sudanese People
South Sudanese refugees from different tribes are seen at Bidibidi refugee settlement for South Sudanese refugees, Zone 1, North of Uganda, August, 2017. *From the series “Unending Displacement for South Sudanese People” Photo / Boryana Katsarova / Cosmos
The world’s poorest pay more than a day’s wages for a single plate of food, according to a report from the World Food Programme, which reveals that the same bean stew can cost the average consumer in New York just $1.20, while the price tag is more than $320 in South Sudan.
Andrew Lichtenstein, a native of New York City, is a documentary photographer, journalist, and teacher who works on long term stories of social concern. Over the last two decades he has concentrated on photographing stories about social justice in America. As a working photographer and journalist, Andrew’s work on a wide variety of subjects has appeared in newspapers, magazines, web sites, and books. His photographs have been exhibited around the world, including shows in the UAE, China, Italy, France, and Germany. He has helped produce multimedia stories for MSNBC, NPR, and Slate. A partial list of publications he has worked for on editorial assignment would include Time, Newsweek, Al Jazeera, U.S. News and World Report, Die Zeit, Stern, Geo, Mother Jones, Atlantic Monthly, Life, Rolling Stone, The Source, Vibe, Texas Monthly, the New York Times, and the Village Voice.
1. On the day of a government order to vacate the area, hundreds of United States military veterans vow to defend the Standing Rock protest camp and march through a winter blizzard to the scene of recent clashes with state police and the national guard just outside of the Lakota Sioux reservation of Standing Rock, North Dakota, December 5, 2016. Over two hundred tribes, joined by environmental activists and hundreds of United States military veterans, camp and demonstrate against the Dakota Access Pipeline, which plans to be built under the Missouri River adjacent to the reservation. The gathering has been the largest meeting of Native Americans since the Little Bighorn camp in 1876. (Photo by Andrew Lichtenstein/Corbis via Getty Images)
Close friends and family attend the burial service for Ethel Lance, one of the nine parishioners killed by a racist gunman at the historical Emanuel AME Church, at a cemetery in Charleston.
A faded and chipped Second Word War mural decorates the side of a building in downtown Crescent, Oklahoma, on January 19, 2016. (Photo by Andrew Lichtenstein/Corbis via Getty Images)
Ken Light has worked as a freelance documentary photographer, focusing on social issues facing America for over 45 years. His work has been published in nine books, including, What’s Going On? 1969-1974, Coal Hollow, Delta Time, To The Promised Land,With These Hands, Texas Death Row and Valley of Shadows and Dreams. He is also the author of the text Witness in Our Time: Lives of Working Documentary Photographers, now in its second edition. He was the recipient of two National Endowment for the Arts Photographers Fellowships and the Dorothea Lange Fellowship. His work has been in numerous magazines, newspapers and a variety of media (electronic & film), and presented in over 190 exhibitions worldwide including one person shows at the International Center for Photography (NYC), Oakland Museum of California, S.E. Museum of Photography, Visual Studies Workshop, Visa pour L’image Perpignan (France) and the San Jose Museum of Art. His work is in numerous museum collections and he is the Reva and David Logan Professor of Photojournalism at the Graduate School of Journalism at the University of California Berkeley. He was the first photographer to become a Laventhol Visiting Professor at Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.
Robert Nickelsberg, a TIME magazine contract photographer for 25 years, was based in New Delhi from 1988 to 2000. During that time, he documented conflicts in Kashmir, Iraq, Sri Lanka, India and Afghanistan. He was one of the few photographers who had first hand exposure to the early days of the rise of fundamentalist groups in the Afghanistan-Pakistan tribal areas and al-Qaeda, and his work provides a unique up close view of the Soviet withdrawal, the rise of the Taliban and the invasion by the U.S.
Nickelsberg moved to New York in 2000 and continues to travel overseas - reporting on the invasion of Afghanistan in 2001 and Iraq in 2003 - and focus on chronicling the devastating psychological effects of war in Kashmir.
In 2008, he was awarded grants from the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma, and from the South Asia Journalists Association to document and report on post-traumatic stress disorder in Kashmir after 20 years of insurgency. Nickelsberg serves on the advisory board of the Kashmir Initiative at the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy at Harvard University.
Robert Nickelsberg has documented Afghanistan since 1988, when he accompanied a group of mujahideen crossing the border from Pakistan. He has worked as a Time magazine contract photographer for nearly thirty years, specializing in political and cultural change in developing countries. His images have appeared in publications and broadcasts that include Time, The New York Times, Newsweek, the Wall Street Journal, the Financial Times, the Guardian, Paris Match, Stern, CNN and NBC. His photographs have been exhibited at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the International Center of Photography and at the New America Foundation in New York. Nickelsberg lives with his wife in Brooklyn.
Catherine Ann (Mossman) Wilson stands outside her home on Sebago Lake, Maine. Catherine is an anti-trafficking advocate and the director of stoptraffickingUS.org
Catherine Geren had gotten involved with a trafficker through her heroin addict boyfriend when she was 17 years old. Now 28, she has been out of "the life" for nearly three years, is enrolled in college and has a 5-month old baby.
Tricia Grant-Gregoire was trafficked when she was 15 years old and had a one-year old child while living in Lewiston, Maine. Her two traffickers threatened having her child taken away if she revealed what they were doing with her. She is now an anti-trafficking advocate in Lewiston, Maine.
Frédéric Noy is a freelance photographer born in 1965. His work, mainly based on Africa when he lived for 11 years, describes a continent under construction. His documentary-based approach favours the chronicle as a narrative mode. In Tanzania, Nigeria, Chad, his pictures focus on the offheadlines stories, and on populations caught up in a spiral of conflict, or socially excluded and stigmatised. In Tanzania, where he learned Swahili, his work on life in rural areas and youth in urban environments during the the transition period between socialism and capitalism led to the publication of two books :"Tanzanie entre tradition et modernité" (Syros), and "Avoir 20 ans à Dar Es Salaam" (Alternatives). In Nigeria, he focused on social resistance against religious pressure in the States where Charia is applied, and shared the everyday life of Niger Delta's remote communities. In Sudan, he made three really unexpected stories in Darfur, and dealt with the displaced peoples during the war. In Chad, he made many reports on the "Wild Wide East" at the Darfur border, and on the consequences of the climate change in th Sahelian area of Kanem. In mars 2011, he went to Libya, where he was one of the few journalists tackling the issue of economic refugees trapped in Benghazi, and exposed to violences from some of the Libyans. His reports were showed several times at the Visa pour l'image Festival in Perpignan, and were published in many press titles such as De l’Air, Jeune Afrique, La Revue, So Foot, l’Equipe Magazine, le Figaro Magazine, Biba, Le Monde Magazine, Le Monde, La Croix, Le Pélerin, Vanity Fair, El Païs, The Guardian, BBC Focus, Frankfurter Allegemeine, the New York Times Lens blog, etc. He proved his commitment as a photographer by collaborating regularly with organizations as UNHCR and UNICEF
Wakaliwood is a nickname for the film industry developing in Wakaliga, a slum in Uganda's capital Kampala. Its main director is Nabwana Isaac Godfrey Geoffrey, who has been called Uganda's Tarantino, after the gratuitous violence in his films. Wakaliwood is best known for its ultra-low budget (estimated to be in the region of $200) ultra-violent movies, such as Who Killed Captain Alex?, Tebaatusasula and the upcoming crowdsourced film, Tebaatusasula: EBOLA.
Energetic, creative, impertubable, ICG gathers around him several tenths of people, action movies lovers. Actor, stuntman, props man, costumes designer, technician, stage-manager, each of them play every role. Indeed, from machinery (tripod, crane, traveling rails,...) to props, including the costumes, everything is « homemade » or snagged in a corner of the capital city of Uganda.
With no great hope, for the time being, to get paid, the members of the Wakaliwood company keep small jobs: seller in a market, hairdresser, Martial Art teacher, ...
In a country where piracy kills in one or two weeks the wage-earning distribution of a movie, the sells are mainly made door to door, as fast as possible, before the market is overwhelmed with pirate copies. If a local « cinema » (a screen in a small dark shed) shows it, the producer almost hits the big time.
Over a career of 35 years Peggy Peattie has been dedicated to professional photojournalism; visual storytelling in the documentary tradition of capturing those definitive moments that reveal the essence of our shared humanity. She teaches photojournalism at the university level and has been faculty at Missouri Photo Workshop, Mountain People's Workshop, the Honoring Ida Workshop and the International Photojournalism Workshops.
After nearly ten years as a photographer and writer in L.A., primarily for the Long Beach Press-Telegram, she joined the staff at The State in South Carolina where she was inspired to document the racial tension surrounding the confederate flag. Her work earned a grant from the Alexia Foundation for World Peace and Cultural Understanding, which allowed her to complete a body of work just as the resistance movement was getting fired up, producing the book Down in Dixie. She then moved to the San Diego Union-Tribune to concentrate on border stories, as well as issues of social and environmental justice. Currently she is an independent photojournalist, documenting the stories of the homeless at www.TalesoftheStreet.com and teaching visual journalism at SDSU and UCSD.
1. The imprint of a body is all that's left of an unidentified migrant who was discovered in the Davies Canyon area of the desert south of Ocotillo by a helicopter patrol. Imperial County coroner Henry Proo, front right, and three Border Patrol agents carry the body out of the rugged terrain to a waiting van. The coroner estimated she'd been dead about five days. She was without water, had elegant rings on both hands, including a wedding ring, and someone had placed a backpack under her head to comfort her when they left her.
2. Minute Man Vigilante Brit Craig, a Vietnam veteran, secures barbed wire around his camp alongside the border wall near the small town of Jacumba, California "in case any migrants sneak up on me and try to slit my throat." he said. Many of the Minutemen were veterans, bringing their guns and displaying them proudly.
3. Jessica Mercado, 1, and brother Fernando Mercado Jr.., 4, crawled under the border fence from Mexico to the U.S. playing keep-away from their mother Norma Mercado, left, not realizing how dangerous their actions were. Not far away, a Border Patrol agent was watching, and came swooping down the hill in his jeep towards the gathering just as a friend on the U.S. side handed the children back to their mother over the fence. The Mercados are like many residents living in Jacume, MX., just south of Jacumba, CA. who used to cross fairly freely across the border to do business, visit family or friends, even go to the post office. But after 9/11, security tightened even in this small hamlet. Now people have to drive an hour to Tecate, wait in line to cross, and drive another hour to Jacumba, a commute that used to take five minutes on foot.
4. Children from Mexicali, Mexico gather in the heat of the summer, often temperatures over 100 degrees in this desert valley, to swim in the All-American Canal, the physical boundary dividing two nations. Across the water, a U.S. Border Patrol agent watches from the air conditioned jeep. Many people have drowned trying to cross the water into the U.S., unaware the current can be swift.
Lois Raimondo’s first journalism job was translating for CBS News during President Reagan’s 1984 trip to China. At the time, she was a student living in a small Chinese village collecting folktales for a master’s degree in Comparative Literature from Indiana University. Most recently, Raimondo worked for ten years as a staff photographer at The Washington Post. In-between, she was based primarily in Asia, reporting from China, Tibet, India and Vietnam. Her work has appeared in The New York Times, National Geographic, Time, Newsweek, Paris Match, Stern, Smithsonian Magazine and many other publications. Raimondo is the rare journalistic talent who has achieved top honors as both a reporter and a photographer, recognized for her ability to create narrative on multiple platforms. Her frontline reporting from the war in Afghanistan was recognized with the Edward Weintal Prize for Diplomatic Reporting. While at New York Newsday, she was a Pulitzer Prize finalist for her investigative reporting work on corruption in Mitchell Lama housing. She was awarded an Alicia Patterson Fellowship to support her work on the rise of Islamic Fundamentalism in Waziristan. She is currently the Shott Chair in Journalism at the WVU Reed College of Media.
Lois is reprsented by Cosmos Agency
Fractured Spaces: Stories of Resistance and Resilience, photo reportage by Lois Raimondo, brings together her work focusing on communities disrupted and dislocated by violent conflict. Iraqis living with uncertainly on every level, daily bombings, IED attacks, and the complete dismantling of their country’s infrastructure; Afghan Northern Alliance soldiers, fighting their way across the rugged terrain of the Hindu Kush mountains, engaging Taliban forces during the Ramadan Offensive; 100,000 Tibetans living as political refugees in Dharamsala, India, creating for the past 56 years a parallel world to the one they lost when fleeing Tibet; and a small group of Pakistani women, “social corruption bombs,” locked up together in a government safe house for “Endangered women and Children”. Each situation radically different in detail, but sharing amongst them, the courage of fractured, re-ordered, community coming together in survival strategies.
Internationally recognized documentary photographer Joseph Rodriguez was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. He is currently represented by Bill Charles. Joseph's work has appeared in such publications as American Photo, Black&White, ESPN, The New York Times Magazine, National Geographic, Jane, Cosmopolitan, GQ, Los Angeles Magazine, Mother Jones, Newsweek, Esquire, Stern and Der Spiegel. He has received awards and grants from the Open Society Institute, Justice Media Fellowship, Katrina Media Fellowship, National Endowment for the Arts, the Rockefeller Foundation, Mother Jones International Fund for Documentary Photography, Alicia Patterson Fellowship, Fund for Investigative Journalism, Konstnarsnamden Stipendium Swedish Arts Council and New York State Foundation for the Arts.
Portraits from Another America is a selection of several of my self-assigned documentary book projects from the last two decades: East Side Stories Gang Life in East L.A., Juvenile, Flesh Life, Sex in Mexico City, Still Here Stories After Katrina, Reentry in Los Angeles. My work surges from both a profoundly personal and also political place. My aim is to get to the core of violence in America, not just the physical violence against one another, but the quiet violence of letting families fall apart, the violence of unemployment, the violence of our educational system and the violence of segregation and isolation.
J.B. Russell is a Paris-based documentary photographer, filmmaker and educator. He was born in Long Beach, California to a restless family of adventurers, wanders and mystics. He grew up, among other places, in Princeton, New Jersey. After graduating from Denison University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Geology and Geography and working for two years as a geologist at Research Planning Institute in Boulder, Colorado, he decided to take a year or two off to pursue a passion for photography and to satisfy a genetic predisposition for wanderlust. Once on the road however, he never looked back. Following publications of his coverage of Cambodia’s UN sponsored elections and the Balsero Crisis in Cuba, J.B. attended the prestigious Eddie Adams Workshop and began working full-time as a photojournalist, collaborating with the Sygma Photo Agency until 2001. He is currently represented by Panos Pictures in London and Agence Cosmos in Paris.
J.B. has traveled and worked extensively in Europe, the Middle East, Asia, Africa and Latin America focusing on current events, the human consequences of conflict, human rights as well as environmental and development issues. His images appear regularly on the Internet and in publications such as Time, Newsweek, The New York Times, Paris Match, Geo, Stern, Der Spiegel, The Guardian, Corriere Della Sera magazine and many others. He collaborates frequently with international NGOs such as Mines Advisory Group (MAG), Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF), Greenpeace, Save The Children, The Cluster Munition Coalition (CMC), Action Contre La Faim and others to produce images, documentary video and written material for their communication needs. J.B. is also a core member of the Instagram collective #EverydayClimateChange.
J.B. Russell’s work has received numerous accolades, including the Public Prize at France's Bayeux War Correspondents Competition, 1st place in the Magazine News Story category of the POYi competition, the American Photo competition and his work has been selected for the American Photography annual numerous times. He received the Saint Brieuc Photoreporter Grant and his work has been exhibited and frequently featured at Visa Pour L'Image in Perpignan, France, among many other festivals and venues.
New York based Japanese documentary photographer, focusing on human conditions and socio-economic issues with aesthetic images, including those in many deadly conﬂict and war zones. His photographs have appeared in books and magazines worldwide and have been the subject of solo shows across the glove. Among the many honors he has received are World Press Photo award and two Overseas Press Club prizes. He has published several books, including “WAR DNA,” covering seven deadly conﬂicts (Shogakukan in Japan), and “Tompkins Square Park” (PowerHouse Books in U.S.) depicting New York’s anti-gentriﬁcation movement. He holds the master degree of International Affaires from Columbia University. In recent years, he is further exploring photodocumentary, combing with ﬁne art, often using Instagram and iPhone, to understand / feel not only the signiﬁcance of photography but also the joy and hardship of life. Represented by Redux. Co-Founder of @everydayjapan and @Hikari.Creative.
Born in Moscow in 1977, the photographer and documentary film maker Ekaterina Solovieva has lived in Hamburg since 2006. Her work focusses mainly on the life of simple country folk living in countries of the former Soviet Union. She places a particular emphasis on religios traditions and customs. Her ПАЛОМНИКИ (Pilgrimage) photo book was published by Bad Weather Press in January of 2014, and KOLODOZERO photozine was published in January 2015.
Works have been published in many Foreign and Russian magazines and on-line blogs such as: BBC Russian, Russia Today, Leica Russia Blog, GEO, Leica Photography International, C-41 Magazine, DOC!Photomagazine, Oursphotomag, Kommersant, Square Space Magazine, etc. Many projects were exhibited as installations, exhibitions and screenings worldwide.
The village of Kolodozero, deeply concealed in the woods of Pudozh, is located on the border between Arkhangelsk Oblast and Karelia. In ancient times, people settled on the northern flanks of the local bodies of water-rivers and lakes. Kolodozero therefore consists of a handful of small hamlets-Lakhta, Isakovo, Ust’-Reka, Pogost’, Zaozerye, and Dubovo. Houses are scattered along the picturesque lake’s shores and capes. Fifteen years ago, these places enchanted three friends from Moscow who were strolling around the north and searching for the meaning of life, and most likely, themselves as well. In 2001, they jointly gathered resources and started building a new church to replace the old one that was burned down back in 1977. One of the friends, the redhead rebel and punk Arkady Shlykov, who graduated from the Moscow Spiritual Seminary, accepted the ordination in 2005. A 40 years later, therefore, parochial life was born anew in the village. The stern locals at first cast much suspicion onto the shaggy-haired, rockstar-resemblingpriest, but later on came to love him wholeheartedly. They accepted his freedom, both external and internal, and appreciated his character-peace-loving and gentle. This is a story about the people of the Russian North, about what keeps them together, about the spirit and soul, about their passions and emotions. Russia, Karelia. 2009–2017
Mélanie Wenger is a documentary photographer represented by Cosmos agency based in Brussels. Graduate in Litterature and a Master's degree of journalism, she chose to tell stories about human beings, heros of the ordinary, to reveal their depth through the permanent immediacy of the photography. Without forgetting the harshness that makes them so unique.
In 2011, she starts to work on the serie ' Wasted Young Libya ' which will take her three years. Between 2014 and 2016, she focuses on migrations between Libya, Malta and Belgium, for the serie ' Lost in migration '. She will also spend 6 months in the psychiatric asylum seeker's center CARDA in Bierset. In parallel she works on ivory trafficking and poaching in Africa and follows anti-poaching teams, poachers, trackers and hunters in the forest and the bush in Cameroon and Zimbabwe.
Since 2014, she has been developping a long-term documentary serie in the intimacy of an elderly isolated person in Brittany: ' Marie-Claude, the dolls' lady '. She is the 2017 laureate of the HSBC Prize.
August 27th, 2016. Zimbabwe. Bush Babies. Charara safari area, Kariba. Fourth day of hunting. 10:00. He shot his elephant tuskless cow. And is very proud of his shot. ' Nice shot Marty ', everybody congratulates each other.
Catalina Martin-Chico was born in 1969, grew up in Spain and became French when she settled down in the southwest of France and started her studies, far from photography. After working for 5 years in Paris, she left to New York where she fell in love with photography and graduated from the International Center of Photography. She travelled around the world with her Leica, then stopped in Yemen where she's been working the last five years on the self-contained and complicated world of women, on the Jewish minority, the tribes, the refugees, the orphanages… She had several publications in French and English-speaking magazines (Elle, GEO, Le Monde Magazine, Le Monde des Religions, Le Figaro Magazine, GEO, Elle, The Lens Blog, the New York Times, the Sunday Times, Upstreet, etc.) and exhibited her work in New York and Brussels.