Magnum Photos - Slate
Today's PicturesProduced by Magnum Photos 
The First Female Muslim Leader | Next
Quote of the Week
The photographer is an author because he decides on the moment, but reality speaks extremely forcefully — it is the main author of the image.
Gilles Peress
Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2006
Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2006
Monday, Nov. 13, 2006
Friday, Nov. 10, 2006
Vietnam Veterans' Memorial
Join the Fray
Join the Fray
© Martine Franck / Magnum Photos

What do you think of these photos?

Join the Fray, our reader discussion forum

(c)  Abbas        / Magnum Photos
Benazir Bhutto was the first woman in modern history to lead a Muslim country. The first of her two terms began on this day in 1988.

PAKISTAN—Benazir Bhutto in her private residence, 1993.

© Abbas / Magnum Photos
Interactive Essays
One Race. 37,000 Stories.Khmer Boxing
One Race. 37,000 Stories.
by Alex Majoli

The ING New York City Marathon is arguably the biggest, most important event in the world of running. But more than this, it is the thousands of runners from all over the world coming together to test their strength, stamina, and will. This is their story.

American Color
by Constantine Manos

Photographing mostly in exotic locales and at public events within the United States, Constantine Manos presents a kaleidoscopic view of American culture. As a showcase of the sundry layers of American society, the images are also a retrospective, presenting a man's curiosity for his country's diversity.

Magnum in Motion Video Podcasts
Book of the Week: <i>Raised by Wolves</i>
Book of the Week: Raised by Wolves
by Jim Goldberg
Jim Goldberg documented the lives of teenage runaways from 1987 to 1993 in San Francisco and Los Angeles. In Raised by Wolves, he has compiled the photographs, video stills, found documents, and handwritten texts by the subjects he followed to create a scrapbook that shows the dangerous challenges America’s displaced youths face on the streets.
Zoom In: Borders
Zoom In: Borders
by Magnum Photographers
Borders create and define land and identity. The safeguarding, disruption, and shifting of these lines through war or other means has and continues to shape civilization. This week’s Zoom In explores the symbolism of borders.

feedback | about us | help | advertise | newsletters

2006 Washington Post.Newsweek Interactive Co. LLC
User Agreement and Privacy Policy | All rights reserved