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Living in the "Axis of Evil" | Next
Quote of the Week
When editors instruct a photographer, [they] always want him to say something. A great photograph should say everything.
Burt Glinn
Friday, Jan. 26, 2007
Fine Wine Tasting
Thursday, Jan. 25, 2007
Wednesday, Jan. 24, 2007
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Women MDs
Join the Fray
Join the Fray
© Martine Franck / Magnum Photos

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(c) Gilles Peress / Magnum Photos
On this day five years ago, President George W. Bush made his first State of the Union address, a speech that became infamous for his declaration of Iran, Iraq, and North Korea as an ”axis of evil,” prompting defiant responses from the named countries.

TABRIZ, Iran—Demonstration in favor of Ayatollah Shariatmadari, 1980.

© Gilles Peress / 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>Black in White America</i>
Black in White America
by Leonard Freed
In 1962 Leonard Freed went to Berlin to shoot the wall being erected. There he saw an African-American soldier standing in front of the wall and it struck him: At home in the United States, African-Americans were struggling for civil rights, and here in Germany an African-American soldier was ready to defend his nation. This prompted a lengthy examination by Freed of the plight of African-Americans in the United States. Freed traveled to New York, Washington, D.C., and throughout the South, capturing images of a racially entrenched society. The photos were then published in 1968 in Black in White America.
Zoom In: Black History Month
Zoom In: Black History Month
by Magnum Photographers
Magnum and Slate celebrate Black History Month.

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