The #75 TriMet is a lifeline for many in the rapidly changing city—a link between old and new, despair and hope.
A Dutch photographer highlights the beauty of local commerce.
As Jerome Avenue faces redevelopment, a group of photographers is documenting workers along the Bronx thoroughfare.
In Law & Order, Jan Banning photographs jails in Uganda, France, Colombia, and the United States.
The photographer Mustafah Abdelaziz documents sustainability and inequality across the world.
The inner-city barrios have had female leaders for decades.
The photographer Marc Ohrem-Leclef documents the effects of forced evictions in the favelas.
Jessica Lehrman’s photographs capture the strength of protests, from Occupy Wall Street to Black Lives Matter.
A photographer investigates the massive, mysterious underbellies of Han River overpasses.
Marco Tiberio photographs the "Architecture of Exodus"—the hand-built homes where Europe’s migrants await asylum.
An exhibition showcases the works of three photographers who capture the chaos of a rapidly urbanizing continent.
Amid rapid land loss, coastal architecture hints at broader social and economic patterns.
The city has over 200 such buildings, second only to Miami.
Two years in the making, the London Picture Map includes more than 150,000 historical images.
Chris Forsyth’s camera brings out the best in transit platforms from Canada to Germany.
Dorasan Station could one day become a stop on a proposed Trans-Asian Railway. Until then, the sorely underused stop is a reminder of ongoing tension between North and South Korea.
With Jell-O shots representing fecal-coliform levels in the Boston Harbor, this edition of food visualizations is as strange as ever.
An American used drones to capture the color lines still stark in South African cities.
Photographs of nearly 700 libraries across 48 states show that we have more in common than not.
One artist considers the impact of imagery on policing.