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Traveling throughout the southeast, Dan Anderson has spent the past 19 years finding unique images to deliver to clients in a variety of situations. Chasing a hurricane across state lines while editing and sending images from the cab of his truck or creating promotional stills on feature film sets, long days of shooting with early mornings and late nights are not unfamiliar to him. Dan’s pictures have earned him the respect of editors and art directors along with publication on the front pages of national newspapers to billboard displays for upcoming motion pictures. Dan Anderson has worked for The European PressPhoto Agency, New York Times, ESPN.com, Thompson Reuters and Agence France-Press. His work has been published in MSNBC.com, Newsweek, SI.com, The New York Daily News, CNN.com, and The Wall Street Journal. Dan has also used his camera to help tell the stories of such companies as ThyssenKrupp Steel USA, Alabama Power, Mobile Airport Authority, Mitchell Cancer Institute and Walgreens.
WHO I AM? Photo by Anastasia Taylor-Lind Hi, I’m Julia, a Ukrainian photojournalist and filmmaker based in Kyiv, Ukraine. As a storyteller, I mostly focus on human issues – the start and the end of everything is hidden inside a person. My photos, covering Maidan Revolution, the annexation of Crimea and Donbass war were published in BBC Online, The Guardian, The Telegraph, The Huffington Post, The National Geographic, Bild Am Abend, Gazeta Prawna, Le Nouvel Observateur, Ceska Televize, Zeit etc. These pictures also were exhibited and became the part of different photobooks in UK, USA, France, Serbia, Germany and Ukraine. I’m open for assignments worldwide, full packed with the trainings and equipment to cover stories in conflict zones. Able to work under tight deadlines, proficient in working in shifts and in 24X7 work environment, individually and independent in multicultural regions. Speak English and basic German, native Ukrainian and Russian languages. And the last but not the least, I’m always open for collaboration with directors, camerawomen and cameramen, sound designers, musicians, performers, street artists.
Roman (Ronny) Rozenberg is an independent photographer and visual artist. His journalistic work was published in the New York Times, Die Welt, STERN, Guardian, Haaretz, Global Post, NPR, Huffington Post and other national and international publications. His personal work tends to blend layers of fictional and imaginative, in order to retrace and reimagine alternative realities that are hiding behind the ones revealing themselves to us as ‘facts on the ground’.
Having photographed throughout Africa, and sometimes further afield, for the last decade – through his work Tobin has attempted to not only cover the breadth of the continent, but also the diversity within it. This has included stories on Somalia’s fight against Al Shabab and the country’s emergence from more than 20 years of civil war, to transgender issues, and the intersection of modern religion with traditional healing practices in slums.
Evgeniy Maloletka is a Ukrainian freelance photojournalist based in Kiev, Ukraine, originally from the city of Berdyansk, the Zaporizhya region in the eastern Ukraine. Before trying his hand at other things, he discovered photojournalism. Maloletka started his career in 2009 as a staff photographer for local news agencies UNIAN and PHL. He spent a month working on a photo project called House of Hope about a child cancer centre in the capital Kiev. The photographs were auctioned off at a charity event, helping to raise $5,000 sick children whose families could not afford afford treatment.
Daniel Berehulak is an award-winning independent photojournalist based in Mexico City, Mexico. A native of Sydney, Australia, Daniel has visited over 60 countries covering history-shaping events including the Iraq war, the trial of Saddam Hussein, child labour in India, Afghanistan elections and the return of Benazir Bhutto to Pakistan, and documented people coping with the aftermath of the Japan Tsunami and the Chernobyl disaster. His work has been recognized with two Pulitzer prizes. In 2015, for Feature Photography for his coverage of the Ebola epidemic in West Africa and in 2017 for Breaking News Photography for his coverage of the so-called war on drugs in the Philippines, both for The New York Times. In 2011, he was also a Pulitzer finalist for his coverage of the 2010 floods in Pakistan. These are some of several honors his photography has earned including six World Press Photo awards, two Photographer Of The Year awards from Pictures of the Year International and the prestigious John Faber, Olivier Rebbot and Feature Photography awards from the Overseas Press Club amongst others. Born to immigrant parents, Daniel grew up on a farm outside of Sydney, Australia. Their Ukrainian practicality did not consider photography to be a viable trade to pursue so at an early age Daniel worked on the farm and at his father’s refrigeration company. After graduating from The University of NSW with a degree in History, his career as a photographer started humbly: shooting sports matches for a guy who ran his business from his garage.
Sergey Korovayny is a visual storyteller and Fulbright scholar based in Kyiv, Ukraine. He works with editorial and commercial photography, video, and VR. As a photojournalist, Sergey worked with Ukrainian and international media, including Financial Times, Radio Free Europe, Society, KyivPost, The Ukrainians, Astana Times, etc. As a commercial and editorial visual storyteller, Sergey collaborated with the United Nations, OSCE, Danish Demining Group/Danish Refugee Council, American Chamber of Commerce, GIZ, British Council, etc.
Brendan Hoffman (b. 1980, Albany, NY, USA) is a documentary photographer based in Kyiv, Ukraine, where his work reflects his interest in themes of identity, history, politics, and the environment. His recent focus has been on Ukraine, beginning with the 2013-14 Maidan protests in Kyiv, from which his pictures were published and exhibited widely, and continuing with extensive coverage of the war in eastern Ukraine. His work has been supported by regular assignments for The New York Times as well as a 2018-19 Fulbright Scholar fellowship and grants from the Philip Jones Griffiths Foundation, TheDocumentaryProjectFund grant, and the National Press Photographers Association. In 2017 he was named a Reporting Fellow by the South Asian Journalists Association to photograph a project about the challenges faced by India and Pakistan in sharing water resources in the Indus River basin while confronting climate change and population growth. This became his first feature story for National Geographic Magazine, published in July 2020. Brendan has also documented his native United States with his ongoing project “The Beating of the Heart,” an exploration of contemporary Middle America in the context of free trade, the decline of blue-collar jobs, and economic and political polarization through the lens of a small town in Iowa. The project has been supported by a 2019 Magnum Foundation Fund grant, a 2017 artist residency at the Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts in Omaha, Nebraska, and a 2017 Yunghi grant. From 2007 to 2013, he was based in Washington, DC, and frequently covered Capitol Hill and the White House. Brendan has worked on assignment in more than twenty countries for clients including National Geographic Magazine, The New York Times, TIME, Getty Images, The Washington Post, Newsweek, NPR, Al Jazeera, and USA Today, among others, and is a co-founder of the photography collective Prime.
I had the privilege to serve as the chief photographer for 11.President of Republic of Turkey Abdullah Gül between the years of 2012-2016, photographing him daily in his activities at the office, abroad and in his personal life and also led a team of thirteen people, organized all visual documentation of Presidency which were distributed to government offices, press and other institutions. Deciding to pursue my career in the USA, I settled in New York in 2006 and had the chance to follow 2008 American elections, which took Barack Obama to presidency as the first African-American. I was also amongst one of the few Turkish photojournalists that entered the Guantanamo prison, which became the center of international controversy as individuals were detained and processed by the Guantanamo military commissions. In 2010, I was one of the twelve foreign journalists who was selected by the New York Press Association for a 10-month journalism program on the American education system and wrote many articles; prepared radio news pieces on the issue.
Alexander Chekmenev was born in Luhansk, the city located in Eastern Ukraine, Donbass. Alexander started his career as a photographer in a small photo studio in his home town. On the free of work time he photographed people on the streets and homes, who were effected the most by economical crisis after Soviet Union collapse. HIs work give an intimate and unique insider view on transition of coal mining region in 90-s in Eastern Ukraine. He moved to Kiev in 1997, where he works as photojournalist. His work has been published in New York Times Lens Blog, Time Magazine and Time Light Box, New Yorker Photo Booth, MSNBC, Quartz, The Guardian, Vice Magazine, Liberation. 2014 – Grand Prix "Photographer of the Year of Ukraine 2013".
Mikhail Palinchak is Ukrainian street and documentary photographer residing and working in Kyiv, Ukraine. Born January 1985 in Uzhgorod, Ukraine into photographic family. Starts photography in 2008. Since 2012 member of Ukrainian Photographic Alternative (UPHA) and member of Ukrainian Association of Professional Photographers (UAPF) since 2014. 2014-2019 Official photographer of the President of Ukraine. Founder of Untitled magazine and co-founder of Ukrainian Street Photography group. Numerous awards, exhibitions and publications around the world. His photographs are stored in private collections and permanent collections of photography museums.