An exclusive collection of work by the world's most acclaimed conflict photographers.
Forget the Jamaican bobsled team. This year, there’s a pack of Olympic underdogs from countries that aren't well known for cold-weather sports.
India's capital city has been flooded with a new wave of migrant workers -- children.
Photojournalist Chris Hondros shares the scenes and stories of the two and a half weeks he spent walking the rubble of Port-au-Prince -- visiting morgues and newly dug mass graves, and meeting survivors in crowded makeshift hospitals.
What do you call men on horses fighting over a headless goat carcass? Buzkashi -- Afghanistan's national sport, which also just happens to be a powerful metaphor for the country's politics.
One year into his presidency, Barack Obama still hasn't managed to close the controversial U.S. prison facility at Guantánamo Bay. But its days are clearly numbered. Here's how I'll always remember the place.
From the poorest neighborhoods to the presidential palace, Haiti's man-made landscape, now demolished, will never be the same.
Overnight megacities, packed freeways, smoggy skies, and angsty rockers in tight leather pants. Photographer Matthew Niederhauser documents the other side of China’s urban boom.
The new year has greeted many parts of the world with a freezing Arctic blast. Some have endured frustrating transportation delays, while others have been chilling out, enjoying the surrounding winter wonderland.
Silvio Berlusconi, prime minister of Italy, is his known for his love of the ladies, propensity for offensive comments, and occasional run-ins with the law. Here's 2009, a banner year, in Berlusconi blunders.
With the first decade of the 21st century coming to a close, it's time to check out the noughty years in photos.
Meet the unsavory characters surrounding the Afghan president and his new government.
Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic is on trial, but whatever the outcome, the pain of war will remain.
Norwegian photojournalist Jonas Bendiksen spent six weeks living in the slums of Nairobi, then Caracas, Mumbai, and Jakarta. His remarkable panoramic images take us inside slum families' lives, revealing the profound human impulse to fashion not only shelter but a home.
Maybe history didn't end in 1989, but the world would certainly never be the same. From Berlin, to Beijing, to Burma, here are some of the most memorable images from a "year of miracles." Part of an FP series, 20 years after the fall of the Berlin Wall.
One year after his election, a look back at Barack Obama's travels to 15 foreign countries.
Refugees fleeing the carnage of Mogadishu find new dangers in Somalia's supposedly safer north.
What the global battery boom means for the future of South America's poorest country.
Contention over the disputed Al-Aqsa mosque and Temple Mount site have once again unleashed violence in Jerusalem and the West Bank. Could a third intifada erupt?
A decade of photographs exploring the impact of oil from the acclaimed Canadian photographer Edward Burtynsky. The collection will be on display at Washington D.C.'s Corcoran Gallery through Dec. 13.
Dairy farmers in Europe are having a cow over low milk prices and have taken themselves -- and their bovines -- to the streets.
Beijing has spared no expense to ensure that the military parade and mass pageant planned for October 1 to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the People's Republic of China are both spectacular and free from security snafus.
Thursday, October 1, 2009, marks the 60th anniversary of the founding of the People's Republic of China. While the country gears up to celebrate, FP looks back on six decades in the world's oldest continuously red state.