For more than a century, the African American cowboy has been almost absent in popular media. This photographer wants to change that.
Featuring our 11 most popular photo essays of the year
The Senegalese surfer is making fans all over the world. Next stop: The 2020 Olympics. Words by Anna Kusmer.
The ridges and reefs of West Papua are some of the most biodiverse on the planet. Two acclaimed filmmakers are on a mission to make sure they stay that way.
To keep the small-run calendar project afloat, the photographer washed dishes in Argentine Patagonia and cleaned carpets in Yosemite Valley. But he never made money on it, and now he's decided it's finally time to call it quits.
Shots from Above shares how an experimental aircraft leads Chris Dahl-Bredine to some pretty experimental photos.
From surf apparel company Banks Journal, Mr. John Hook profiles the surf photographer and why he’s picked Hawaii to call home.
Atlantic bluefin tuna are among the most hunted species on the planet and one of the best ways to see the effects of an increasingly industrialized food chain. But for a few short weeks during early summer on Spain’s southern coast, an ancient ritual known as the almadraba still plays out—an intense, intimate, and violent tradition that strives to harvest some of the world's most valuable seafood in a sustainable manner.
Ranchlands is a Colorado-based ranching and land management company that stewards more than 300,000 acres of rangelands across the American West in partnership with landowners. While meat is often considered the primary product of ranchers, conservation is the product for Ranchlands. Since 2000, the organization’s management style, which focuses on restoring vegetation and wildlife—primarily cattle and bison—in addition to community engagement and education, has been celebrated as a model in conservation circles.
It’s easy to forget the work that goes on behind the scenes to prepare, maintain, and repair our ski hills. This winter, Salt Lake City–based photographer Will Saunders embedded with Park City’s night shift ski-cat crew, who are responsible for making the corduroy on one of the largest collections of groomed runs in the country.
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