In Gabrielle Brady’s moving documentary, asylum seekers on Australia’s Christmas Island are viewed through the eyes of a compassionate trauma counselor.
In his final On Photography column, Teju Cole argues that images of human suffering often implicitly serves the powers that be.
In a time of omnipresent digital images, books remain one of the most powerful ways of showing the riches of photography.
He toured the world, often to record the aftermath of calamity, and collaborated on books with acclaimed writers.
Shimon Attie’s latest art installation is a barge that shows a silent film, timed to coincide with the United Nations General Assembly.
“Moses,” a production by the Bavarian State Opera’s youth program, brings together a cast of teenage refugees, children of immigrants and Germans.
Three books relate the individual accounts of people caught up in events larger than themselves.
Two plays at one of the city’s most important theaters make the case for accepting displaced people, as politics there is turning against them.
“Bureaucracy, war and time” stymied the Frank family’s attempts to immigrate in the years leading up to World War II, a report says.