In a visual timeline, major events from the first year after Russia invaded Ukraine are reviewed by IMAGO.
Street art in Ukraine is shattering the image that it is solely a nation under siege, sending messages of hope and resilience through its multidisciplinary artists.
The association was founded to support, showcase and unite professional Ukrainian photographers – now with Russia’s invasion, its role is all the more important.
With Vladimir Putin claiming territories as part of Russia “forever,” Ukrainian troops have liberated key regions over the last month. See IMAGO’s coverage from Kharkiv.
Ukrainians in the UK who have fled their homes have to start from scratch – Joann Randles’ stoic portraits reimagine the Ukrainian narrative, revealing a tender yet powerful portrayal of her subject Olha.
Berlin’s first official pride month is underway, but how are recent Russian policies and issues for refugees effecting LGBTQI people in Berlin and abroad?
Visiting the border town of Narva, a city almost completely destroyed during World War II, and then rebuilt by the Soviet Union, photographer Sebastian Semmer tells both the story of the landscape and its undercurrent of dichotomy.
Capturing the opposite realities existing parallel to each other in today’s Ukraine, our photographers distil the dichotomies setting into everyday life across the invaded nation. As citizens grapple with a full-scale war and continuing with everyday life, see the contrasts Ukrainians are adapting to.
André Luis Alves was in a children’s hospital in southern Ukraine when two reporters next to him photographed a wounded child without the nurse's permission – but Alves prefers a different route to get his shots. IMAGO spoke to him about ethical war journalism and giving a voice to those undercut by sensationalized coverage in Ukraine.
Many non-Ukrainian nationals have been forced to flee their homes in Ukraine. With little assistance available, how might new technologies be helping them?