Emily Bogle appears in the following:
Wednesday, December 22, 2021
Photographers from NPR's member stations across the country share memorable images from 2021. There are stories that document grief to ones that spread joy in a tumultuous year.
Monday, June 28, 2021
Love. Freedom. Truth. These some of the ways Black Women Photographers members describe Pride Month. Here, they share images of past Pride celebrations or projects focusing on LGBTQ stories.
Wednesday, January 20, 2021
After an insurrection and in the midst of a pandemic, there was much that was different about the 59th Inauguration. But there was also much that followed precedent. Here are some images from the day.
Wednesday, January 06, 2021
Pro-Trump extremists halted lawmakers as they counted the Electoral College ballots for President-elect Joe Biden.
Sunday, October 25, 2020
Illustrator Jonathan Muroya chose characters from Greek mythology to represent different aspects of living in isolation. A King Midas whose gold is hand sanitizer, for instance, feels relatable.
Saturday, August 15, 2020
Photographer Nadiya Nacorda captured the bond between her younger siblings in her new book, "A Special Kind of Double." One goal was to create an archive for Black youth to see themselves in images.
Tuesday, August 04, 2020
Tuesday's blast has killed dozens and injured thousands in Lebanon's capital. Search-and-rescue missions continue on Wednesday as residents assess the damage and begin cleaning up debris.
Friday, April 17, 2020
When Pete Kiehart was forced into quarantine with COVID-19, he and girlfriend, Kasia Strek, did what came natural to them. The two photographers picked up their cameras and began making images.
Wednesday, April 15, 2020
Photographer Hannah Yoon documents families in her Philadelphia neighborhood as they adjust to life during the pandemic. Parents remain thankful for time together while juggling work and education.
Friday, April 10, 2020
Three independent photographers based in Italy share their perspectives with images showing normally busy cities that are now empty, the Mona Lisa wearing a mask and a reassuring Post-it note.
Monday, February 24, 2020
Photographer Brian Adams documents Inuit culture in Alaska and Canada. In his new project, he is looking for connections across geographic divides.
Tuesday, December 31, 2019
This year, NPR's interactives and videos focused on everything from teens' relationships with guns to rapid migration in Mongolia. For some joy, Big Bird and friends performed at the Tiny Desk.
Monday, December 30, 2019
Here are images that resonated from the year: photos of families facing difficult decisions on the U.S. border, illustrations showing the struggles of student loan debt and otherworldly portraits.
Wednesday, October 30, 2019
The annual drawing challenge began a decade ago as a way for one artist to strengthen his ink-drawing skills. Now, millions of drawings showcasing portraits, animals and more are shared each year.
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.
Wednesday, June 26, 2019
While the graphic image has news value, news organizations are concerned that its overuse will lessen its impact and unnecessarily upset the intended audience.
Sunday, February 10, 2019
Photographer Winnie Au worked with a prop stylist to create sculptural cones for dogs for the series Cone of Shame. The images show a range of emotions dogs have while wearing cones.
Friday, December 28, 2018
NPR's list of memorable visual stories includes coverage of the 2018 midterm election, migrant caravans, Puerto Rico's hurricane recovery and, of course, a musical insect invasion.
Tuesday, June 12, 2018
Tuesday's meeting between President Trump and Kim Jong Un marks the start of a long negotiation process over North Korea's nuclear weapons program. Here are highlights in photos from a momentous day.
Monday, April 30, 2018
Shah Marai with Agence France-Presse was among those killed in twin suicide blasts in Kabul. "Life seems to be even more difficult than under the Taliban because of the insecurity," he wrote in 2016.