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Asian Karaoke Nights | Next
Quote of the Week
Now we can all take pictures, with varying degrees of consistency; more than ever before it's about what we do with photography.
Mark Power
Friday, Jan. 19, 2007
The Honorable Tin Can
Thursday, Jan. 18, 2007
Wednesday, Jan. 17, 2007
Muhammad Ali, b.
Tuesday, Jan. 16, 2007
The Beginning of the First Persian Gulf War
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© Martine Franck / Magnum Photos

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(c) Antoine D'Agata / Magnum Photos
Karaoke bar brothels are a prominent part of the culture in Asia, where women often entertain businessmen under the occupational guises of bar girls and hostesses.

SIEM REAP, Cambodia—In a karaoke club, 2005.

© Antoine D'Agata / Magnum Photos
Interactive Essays
M.A.S.H.Leaving the Ivory Tower
M.A.S.H. Iraq
by Thomas Dworzak

As the US military fights to gain stability in Iraq, doctors, nurses, and medics are working on the front lines to keep the casualties down. Thomas Dworzak was embedded with the 44th, 50th and 115th Medical Companies in Iraq.

Leaving the Ivory Tower
by Werner Bischof

Joining Magnum in 1949 and persuing stories concerning the human condition around the world, Werner Bischof was an important early defender of humanistic photojournalism.

Magnum in Motion Video Podcasts
<i>Vietnam Inc.</i>
Vietnam Inc.
by Philip Jones Griffiths
First published in 1971, Vietnam Inc. by Philip Jones Griffiths was instrumental in changing public opinion in the United States about the Vietnam War. The book is the result of three years’ work and is one of the most detailed accounts of any conflict. Griffiths shows the sheer horror of the war as well as rural life in Vietnam, unveiling an argument against the caustic modern war machine and U.S. imperialism. This week marks the anniversary of the “end” of the Vietnam War, with the signing of the Paris Accords in 1973.
Remembering Auschwitz
Remembering Auschwitz
by Magnum Photographers
This week in 1945, Soviet troops liberated Germany’s largest and most notorious concentration camp and extermination camp at Auschwitz, Poland, where Hitler’s regime transported between 1 million and 1.5 million Jews, Gypsies, and Poles to their deaths and/or enslavement between 1940 and 1945. In this week’s Zoom In, Magnum and Slate remember Auschwitz.

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