Workers in Hong Kong dismantled barricades Thursday. A total of 209 people were arrested as demonstrators staged a sit-in protest.
The art of photography is an amazing tool used by journalists all over the world. Some images they create can make you laugh, cry, or enter a state of awe. Others are just aesthetically beautiful and pleasing to the eye. These are some of the most amazing images from this week created by hardworking photographers all over the globe.
Nostalgia beyond Waterworld.
The democracy protests in Hong Kong have brought to light the dirty little secret of Chinese-on-Chinese racial aggression.
Benny Tai, Chan Kin-man, Chu Yiu-ming surrendered on Wednesday and were released. The decision came after police arrested at least 40 protesters this weekend.
The pro-democracy movement in the former British colony suffered a blow when officers removed tents and barricades in Mong Kok district. Meanwhile, seven Hong Kong police officers were arrested Wednesday for allegedly beating a protester in October.
Our favorite HK eats, with a twist.
This week in news: A massive Blizzard in Buffalo, New York, continued unrest in Ferguson, Missouri, and a horrific attack on a synagogue in Jerusalem. Here are some of the most amazing images from this news week, captured by some of the world’s hardest-working photojournalists.
Six people have been arrested after attempt to storm the city state’s Legislative Council.
Oh 7-Eleven, where art thou?
It’s all about the money!
Another week gone and another group of amazing images taken by dedicated photographers all over the globe. This week celebrated the 25th anniversary of the Berlin Wall as well as all of the hardworking veterans who have risked their lives for their country.
Republican candidate Joni Ernst winning the U.S. Senate race on Election Day stole a lot of this week’s headlines, but plenty happened in the news world this week. Many New Yorkers participated in the NYC Marathon, the Day of the Dead was celebrated in Mexico, and the unrest continues in Syria. Here are some of the best news images brought to us by hardworking photojournalists all over the globe.WARNING: Graphic images
This week in news: volcanoes, horrific shootings, protests, and the confirmation that Ebola has made it to New York City. Here are some of the best images from this week you’ll see, captured by some of the world’s hardest-working photojournalists.
The saxophone player is wildly popular in China. After government officials reminded everyone that they think the protests are illegal, Kenny G deleted the selfie, saying “I don’t really know anything about the situation.”
In a dawn raid, officers took down barricades and tents in an offshoot of the main protest area. This is a developing story.
Because John Cho can not be our only, and last, dreamy Asian lead on network TV.
Hundreds of angry people attempted to charge the barricades erected by demonstrators calling for a free vote in Hong Kong’s 2017 chief executive elections.
Friday’s talks were cancelled after protest leaders refused the government’s demand to end the “illegal” Occupy movement.
Photographer Lam Yik Fei took these striking portraits of pro-democracy supporters at the protest site in Admiralty on October 7, 2014 in Hong Kong.
Depuis fin septembre, des dizaines de milliers d’habitants descendent dans les rues de Hong Kong pour réclamer des élections démocratiques.
From Volcanos in Japan, Protests in Hong Kong and an Ebola Epidemic, these are some of the most amazing news images taken this week by hard working photojournalists all over the globe.
Tens of thousands in Hong Kong have taken to the streets to call for democratic elections.
Post-it protest covers the Hong Kong government office in Sydney.
Protesters in Hong Kong are demanding democratic elections free of Chinese interference in what some are calling Occupy Central or the Umbrella Movement.
Students and pro-democracy activists have taken to the streets to denounce Chinese interference and demand democratic elections.
Well, not on social media anyway. The Hong Kong Occupy Central protest has triggered mainland China’s biggest ever crackdown on Weibo, the country’s version of Twitter.