Claire Harbage appears in the following:
Saturday, September 26, 2020
Ginsburg became the first woman to lie in state at the U.S. Capitol.
Tuesday, September 08, 2020
Fukushima was forever changed by a nuclear disaster in 2011. What does recovery mean for the region? It's an answer filled with resilience, reinvention and regret.
Saturday, July 11, 2020
A photographer has crossed the United States to explore the American dream on roads named Paradise.
Sunday, May 31, 2020
An NPR photojournalist's grandfather's 90th birthday party, canceled due to COVID-19, inspired a poem — and his vow to stay 89.
Monday, April 27, 2020
Artist Amy Parrish uses modern and vintage photographs to explore the loss of her grandmother who was suffering from dementia in her series "Check the Mail for Her Letter."
Tuesday, March 24, 2020
People strolled under the trees and spread out picnic blankets, all but ignoring the posted signs about the dangers of COVID-19 spreading.
Wednesday, February 19, 2020
Weeks before the 2020 census rolls out to the rest of the U.S., the head count has already wrapped up in Toksook Bay, a fishing village in southwest Alaska that's home to the Nunakauyarmiut Tribe.
Tuesday, December 31, 2019
A turbulent decade began with the Arab Spring and ended with a swell of anti-government demonstrations from Latin America to India, Sudan and Hong Kong. Here's a glimpse of protests outside the U.S.
Saturday, September 07, 2019
Photographer Kari Wehrs found gun owners in the Arizona desert for a series of tintype pictures. She says gun owners and gun control advocates "both want to be heard."
Sunday, August 25, 2019
A photographer uses watercolors sensitized to light to make ethereal images of dying trees on the Chesapeake and Delaware bays. As sea levels rise, these haunting sights will only continue to grow.
Monday, August 05, 2019
Its environment and population are enduring major shifts as the country goes big on mining and as effects of climate change set in. See Mongolia's changes close up in this immersive photo essay.
Saturday, April 20, 2019
The heavily fortified no man's land separating North and South Korea, largely untouched by humans, has become an ecological niche for the region's flora and fauna, including endangered species.
Tuesday, February 05, 2019
British photographer Chloe Dewe Mathews captures the ways in which natural elements show up in religion, therapeutic practices and recreation around the world's largest inland body of water.
Thursday, November 01, 2018
The National Butterfly Center is a habitat for more than 100 species of butterflies. The proposed barrier would cut off 70 percent of its property, putting it in a no man's land along the Rio Grande.
Wednesday, August 08, 2018
The Rio Grande Valley is the busiest stretch of the U.S.-Mexico border for crossing. NPR recently spent time on both sides of the border here, where immigration is part of everyday life.
Friday, November 03, 2017
Racing requires a pair of pigeons. The male is the racer, and he flies back to the female during the race. But some Indonesian men love this sport so much, it's been blamed for a rise in divorce.
Tuesday, October 31, 2017
The public ferry system is a key link for a diverse nation spanning some 17,000 islands. "We serve all the people," says the captain of a ferry linking majority-Hindu Bali with majority-Muslim Lombok.
Monday, October 30, 2017
Indonesia's founding philosophy includes the notions of unity and social justice for all. But there are growing concerns that the country is becoming less tolerant than it once was.
Saturday, April 25, 2015
An orange streetlight glows over the sandy street corner. The surrounding alleys and cement buildings disappear into darkness at the edge of the light. It is 11 p.m. on this July night, temperatures are still in the high 80s and a cool breeze is nowhere to be found.
Young men ...