International photojournalism

Kenya
Young Africans are growing up

"Africans have become sedentary. We spend our days in the car or in the office, we eat fast-food and our children put on weight watching television". Professor Vincent Onywera from Kenyatta University in Nairobi is studying a problem that is becoming dramatic: escalating obesity, particularly among
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Africa
Footballing Africa

Soccer in Africa isn't just about sport and leisure. It also represents a different perspective for your own future. Media are all focused on African soccer stars, whose success and popularity are often bigger than those of political leaders. Following these dreams of glory, millions of youngsters r
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Kenya
Malindi United

There is a piece of land, a stone's throw from one of the most popular touristic paradise, where children dream to become Messi or Ronaldo. Kicking a ball in Africa is a luxury that not every 6 years old child can afford. For the western people Malindi is a sort of dream full of beaches, large hotel
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Italy
In the rice triangle

The European China is located between Lombardy and Piedmont and is a perfect network of ditches, streams and small canals ten thousand kilometres long. A unique hydraulic system in continental Europe waters 235,000 hectares of fields which produce most of European rice. During spring, the "rice tria
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Afghanistan
Misplaced paradise
An oasis (almost) untouched by 30 years of war

The Soviet tanks are still scattered among the hills of paradise. They have been there for the past 30 years, since the last Soviet soldier left Afghanistan, and they'll probably be for a long time. Band-e-Amir is a mountainous region 170 km west of Kabul and about 50 km west of the Bamyan valley, w
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Afghanistan
Swimming over troubled waters

Camp Shorabak is a forward operating base of the Afghan National Army in the south-west of the country, in a hostile area where fire exchanges with the Taliban insurgents and IED attacks along the roads are business as usual. In summer, the temperature hits 60 degrees celsius, the landscape is deser
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Peru
The princess of the Andes

Vicuna's wool is the fiber of the rich. It is worn by the wealthiest men on earth, the only ones who can afford a coat worth thirty thousand dollar. Five centuries ago, there was only one man in the world who had the right to wear it: it was the Inca king, the ruler of the immense Andean empire. The
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Southern Sudan
Christians in Southern Sudan

An Arab and Islamic society in the north of the country, a black and Christian one in the south: with this simplistic scheme the Sudanese civil war used to be described abroad. Reality, however, is much more complex and rich in nuances, although during the civil war - from 1982 to 2005 - the Catholi
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China
Happy magic water

Beijing Olympic aquatic centre, known as the Water Cube, where superstar Michael Phelps won eight gold medals, has recently re-opened as Asia's largest indoor water park and is pulling in new crowds. Only those, of course, who can afford the very expensive tickets starting at 200 yuan for adults and
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Nagorno Karabakh
The Limbo Nation
A forgotten drama

Nagorno Karabakh is a landlocked region in the South Caucasus, lying between Lower Karabakh and Zangezur, covering the southeastern range of the Lesser Caucasus mountains. In 1991 its inhabitants decided for independence, shortly after the collapse of the Soviet Union. But, unluckily, they never rec
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China
Red Classic dining

"Welcome, dear comrades! We are all serving the people wholeheartedly,"shouts a girl with her hair tied in two red ribbons. She is dressed in a green uniform and and she carries a green bag printed with a portrait of Chairman Mao. It is not a scene from the 1960s, nor a movie, but part of the servic
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Greece
The desperates of the shipwrecks

Once upon a time, Perama, a suburb of Athens, used to be the flagship among the Greek shipyards. This area has now become a memento of a crisis which brought the whole country down to its knees. Nearly 90% of the qualified workers in the public dockyards have lost their jobs. Young people are the mo
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Italy
L'Aquila. Living among the rubble

On April 6th 2009 a dreadful earthquake struck L'Aquila. Since that day the Old Town has been declared off limits to everyone. Those who lived in the so called Red Zone could never come back, it was too dangerous. Still today, only those who hold a special permission from the local authorities are a
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Peru
Lima lifestyle

Unexpectedly, over the past few years, the Peruvian capital has become a trendy metropolis. Thanks to a revisiting of the traditional cuisine in a fusion key and kitchen stars such as Gaston Acurio, Lima is experiencing a moment of fashionable popularity without precedents. It’s even transforming it
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Morocco
The last survivor of Tibhirine

Father Jean-Pierre was the custodian monk of the monastery during the kidnapping and killing of the seven monks of Tibhirine, in Algeria, on March 1996. Together with father Amedee, they were the only survivors of the slaughter which, after 15 years, is still shrouded in mystery. But the memory of T
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Iraq
Baghdad - The last supper

I recently developed photographs of people I never met, all shot in the same place in Baghdad, in 2003. The place was a panoramic restaurant on top of Saddam International Tower. I went there a few days after the war started. The tower was intact, but the building at the base had been torn apart by
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International photojournalism