Announcement of the liberation of the eastern part of Mosul by the Iraqi army.
Lorenzo Tugnoli leaves the vehicle after a mortar falls very close.
Ángel Manuel Sastre, Yan Boechat and Pablo Cobos on the front line.
Robin Hinsch develops conceptual projects in conflict zones.
The twins Hassn and Hossen Rahem, reporters from NRT News.
Lorenzo Meloni portrays civilians injured by air strikes during the offensive.
Documentary filmmaker Jana Andert in an armored vehicle of the Federal Police.
Eugenio Grosso photographs a high-class condominium in Erbil.
Pablo Cobos protects himself from the smoke from the burning oil wells.
Charles Thiefaine documenting football in Mosul for So Foot magazine.
Johnny Kamal serves as translator and assistant for photographers.
Fixer Lina Issa arranging the trip of reporters going to Mosul.
Majd Holbi, fixer, drives journalists to Bartallah for a conference.
Selfies culture is big in Iraq.
The snowy peaks of Huascarán, Peru’s highest mountain, frame Ranrahirca’s arena.
In the small village of Chichucancha, people gather to play with bulls in a “corrida” where there is no killing of the animals.
A group of kids examines a dead bull at the end of a “corrida” in Chavin de Huantar. Children watch bullfights at a very young age.
Attending a bullfight is a familiar tradition in Peru: parents and their children enjoy the excitement of a “corrida” in the town of Marcara.
Spectators share a space at the top of a rock for a better - and free - view of a bullfight in the village of Olleros. Tickets can be expensive, costing up to 40 soles per person (U$ 12), lots of money for poor rural villagers.
A clown runs from the bull at a “corrida” in Olleros. Shows with clowns with no killing of the animals are typical to smaller villages who have no money to afford paying professional bullfighters.
All eyes and cellphone screens turn to Spanish bullfighter David Fernandez at the end of an afternoon of a bullfight in Recuay.
Young bullfighters and a Marinera (a girl who will perform a typical dance as the bullfighters' opening act) eagerly await their entrance into Chavin de Huántar’s arena.
Boys stand on the wooden bleachers of the Recuay arena. There are about 250 arenas in the country and, where there are no built structures, temporary leased arenas are set up.
A group of “pallas”, young women dressed dressed in costumes and masks, rests after having danced early in the morning during the “fiesta patronal” in the district of Machac.
A young “palla” puts her costume on with the help of her mother before going on procession in the town of Jangas.
“Sopa criolla” a typical soup made with ground beef and pasta cooked in a broth with spicy milk is served at a comunal breakfast during the “fiesta patronal” in the district of Machac.
A woman prepares traditional cuy (guinea pig) for a comunal lunch during the festivities in Chavin de Huántar. There is evidence that the guinea pig was bred in the Andean region of Peru around 3,500 BC. Remains of these animals have been found in the tombs of the ancient Peruvian settlers.
A group of “negrito” dancers parades the streets of Recuay on the festival that antecedes the town’s “corrida de toros”. This dance group is formed by people wearing black clothes, a band of colored ribbons, a cane, a bell and a hat with flowers. The leader of the gang called Chiwa Shapra carries a whip with which he hits the floor strongly, opening the way for the dancers.
Each town and village holds different traditions for the “fiestas” and the “corridas”. In Recuay, before the bullfight, villagers offer sheep to the patrons who organized the event.
Workers of a “ganadeira” near the town of Huallanca lead the bulls to the truck that will take them to the arena of Chavin de Huántar.
The strength and indomitable impetus of fighting bulls; their overwhelming force and way of committing – tirelessly – to everything that moves, have impassioned and still passionate millions of Peruvians.
A group of “pallas” dances at the end of a day of bullfighting in Olleros. The wide long sleeves of their costume represent the wings of the condor, the bird that is national symbol of Peru and plays an important role in the folklore and mythology of the Andean regions.
A boy stands in front of a painting depicting former president Hugo Chávez at Museo Historico Militar in Caracas. Part museum, part mausoleum – this is the site of Chávez's tomb.
With no food at home, a young boy feeds on sugar at Canaima with views to Simon Bolivar Airport.
Flor Rodriguez lost 8 kg in one year. To breastfeed 8-month-old Mikel she takes her body to the limit, burning the little fat she still stores. Why did she have a child in such conditions? No more condoms are found in Venezuela, is her answer.
Kids filling bottles with water on the street in La Ceiba neighborhood.
Graffitis and billboards of Hugo Chávez's eyes are ubiquitous in buildings and walls throughout the country.
Doctor Marieta Rea runs a protest in front of one of Caracas' hospitals where everything is lacking: light, food, antibiotics. Surgeries need to be done hastily because of the scarce amount of anesthetic available.
Rice and arepa – lunch is served at Children Hospital Luisa Cáceres de Arismendi.
José Luis Alcalema has lung problems and has been hospitalized for 5 months. The 12 year old is malnourished, and weighs 20 kilos – 2 he lost in the hospital where meals are meager.
Desperate a mother breastfeeds her son at Petare, regarded as one of the biggest slums in the world.
Elisa Nogueira is supported by her husband after saying goodbye to her baby Mathias, who died at the age of 5 months with severe malnutrition and dehydration. The parents went through three hospitals in Caracas in search of serum for the malnourished baby, but didn't find any.
Accompanied by the grandmother, brothers André, Andrew and Daniela eat soup distributed by an NGO once a week, this way they can eat meat that their parents can't afford at home, even being from a middle class family.
A hydroponics vegetable farm abandoned after being expropriated by the government in the town of San Francisco de Yare, rural Venezuela.
With no money to afford shoes, notebooks or pen many kids can't even go to school.
Dalgo Zamaro (in yellow shirt) dreams of being a basketball player. Sometimes during training he and his colleagues get dizzy because they have not eaten enough.