This week, our “Americans at Work” photo essay features photographs of the offices of the cloud-computing company Rackspace in Texas, Virginia, and New York, made by photographer Trenton Moore.
Long Horn Miao in China, a super catch in the Super Bowl, a banana-eating camel, tornadoes wreak havoc in New Orleans, “adult wrapping” therapy in Japan, and much more.
A half-century ago, protests erupted around the world against the Vietnam War, Montreal hosted Expo ‘67, race riots in the U.S. destroyed parts northern cities, Elvis Presley married Priscilla in Las Vegas, and much more.
In northern Japan, the Tsugaru Railway operates between Tsugaru Goshogawara and Tsugaru Nakazato stations, about 12 miles apart, or a 45 minute ride through a quiet rural landscape.
High in northern Chile’s Atacama Desert, the European Southern Observatory (ESO) has built several collections of telescopes and observatories on remote, arid mountaintops.
Late last month, six people were killed and eight more injured after a gunman opened fire at the Islamic Cultural Centre in Quebec City. Over the weekend, thousands of Canadians mourned the dead, and came together in public demonstrations of unity.
A special Sunday event, a photographic essay celebrating a few of these magnificent raptors. Not Falcons (nor Patriots), these superb owls hail from all over the world.
Part of our ongoing series of photo essays at The Atlantic titled “Americans at Work.” This week, photographs of military veterans returning to civilian life in New York City, made by photographer Emilie Richardson
Widespread and varied protests in the United States, Romania, England, and Mexico, a cat with bionic paws in Bulgaria, and a “fire hose of lava” erupting from a Hawaiian sea cliff.
Yesterday, Israeli police began evicting several dozen hardline Jewish settlers and supporters from an unauthorized outpost settlement in the West Bank.
After nearly 13 years in orbit around Saturn, NASA’s Cassini spacecraft is now preparing for its “Grand Finale.”
Iraqi government troops have announced that they have taken control of the eastern half of Mosul from ISIS.
Some expeditions require little more than a car and semi-serious walking shoes
Part of our ongoing series of photo essays at the Atlantic titled Americans at Work. This week, images of caregivers at work in their offices and in the homes of the elderly clients they serve, made by photographer Amanda Swinhart.