Before I even knew it, I was on the ground, a gun pointing at my head—for photographing a brazen mid-day raid against a TV studio.
Life imitates art in Crimea, where nothing seems real anymore except the tears and the vodka.
Behind enemy lines, the motley Tatar self-defense units of Crimea anxiously patrol a homeland they fear will be ripped from them once again.
The last stand of Crimea’s pro-Ukraine movement.
The angry pensioners of Simferopol would rather have Russian dictatorship than European democracy.
Edging to the brink of civil war, Crimea has turned into a geopolitical crisis, perhaps the gravest threat to peace in Europe since the end of the Cold War.
A year on, Dimiter Kenarov re-examines the shale gas bubble that fueled his investigation into hydraulic fracturing and sustainable energy resources, from Poland to Pennsylvania.
Two States, Three Countries, Four Opponents of Fracking
For seven generations, Sheila Russell’s family has farmed the land of Pennsylvania. Now, the rush for shale gas threatens to put an end to it all.
Youngstown, Ohio, used to be one of the great centers of American steel manufacturing, until the steel mills closed down in the late 1970s and early 1980s.
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