I understand why #TimesUp initially forgot about Disabled people, I do. We are not there. We are not visible on the carpet, in movies, in the workplace. Our bodies are not sexualized, or understood as rapeable, and even those closest to us do not understand our pay.
Source: Time’s Up for Me, Too – Guernica
Photographer Jacqui Kenny roams the globe via Google Street View—from St. Louis, Senegal, to Arizona City, U.S—for her series “Agoraphobic Traveller.”
Kenny lives with agoraphobia, an anxiety condition that causes individuals to avoid venturing into crowded or remote places, for fear of having a panic attack and being unable to escape or find help. For some, at its worst, this can mean a fear of leaving home. To counter this, Kenny roams the globe via Google Street View, and virtually combs streets and landscapes to snap screenshots for her photography series “Agoraphobic Traveller.”
In some 26,000 screenshots and counting, she’s caught unsuspecting subjects—from a young couple kissing on a curb in Chile to three camels crossing an empty highway in United Arab Emirates—through her unlikely lens.
Source: This Agoraphobic Photographer Uses Google Street View to Travel the World
Who am I – Uncertain Identity
Kashmir is often seen by many as a territorial dispute between South Asian nuclear rivals: India and Pakistan. But in the last 28 years, the humanitarian cost of the conflict has been extreme. Tens of thousands of people have died, thousands have been orphaned and around 8,000 people are missing. Sharafat shot these photographs in different areas of Kashmir over recent years. During this time, Kashmir witnessed some of the deadliest anti-India protests in the history of 28 years of the conflict. More than 100 children and teenagers died during 2016 alone. Sharafat’s work deals with conflict, politics, faith and daily life in the region.
Source: Sharafat Ali – 2017 Award for Achievement | Ian Parry
Board a train, thrust your way through the crowd to some messy corner of a general compartment and you start losing your identity.
Source: Don’t Breathe: Travelling Unreserved on the Indian Railways – The Wire