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Pulitzer Prize Photos

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Pulitzer Prize Photos

Pulitzer Prize Photos

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Trek of Tears: An African Journey 1998 Pulitzer Prize, Spot News Photography, Martha Rial, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette The line of refugees reaches to the horizon, victims of the centuries-old warfare between Africa's Hutu and Tutsi tribes. Most are women and children. Many are hungry.

Blizzard Rams New England 1978 Pulitzer Prize, Feature Photography, Staff Photographers of Boston Herald American The lighthouse is 114 feet high, which means that foam is spraying 100 feet into the air, propelled upward by a raging sea that sinks ships and floods towns up and down the coast.

Columbine - 2000 Pulitzer Prize, Spot News Photography, Rocky Mountain News Staff, Rocky Mountain News

Oklahoma City Bombing [1995] The image of firefighter Chris Fields holding the dying infant Baylee Almon won the Pulitzer Prize for Spot News Photography in 1996.Two people, Lester LaRue and Charles Porter, standing just three feet apart took almost the same image yet it was Charles Porter’s image that won the Pulitzer.

1972, Vietnam: 9-year-old Kim Phuc, center, runs down Route 1 near Trang Bang, after an US/SV aerial napalm attack. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)

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1993: Ken Geiger and William Snyder, The Dallas Morning News - For their dramatic photographs of the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona.

Kent State; John Paul Filo, 1970 The Kent State protest in Ohio at the news that President Nixon was sending troops into Cambodia drew the presence of the Ohio National Guard, who turned on the crowd and fired, killing four. The horrible image of a young woman crying in anger over the dead body of a student won a Pulitzer Prize for John Filo. The event inspired Neil Young to write the protest song “Ohio.”

1976 Pulitzer Prize, Spot News Photography, Stanley J. Forman, Boston Herald American

  • L. Dupes
    L. Dupes

    Wow, this one is amazing.

Carol Guzy, the first woman to receive a Pulitzer Prize for spot news photography, received her most recent Pulitzer in 2000 for her touching photographs of Kosovo refugees. The above picture portrays Agim Shala, a two-year-old boy, who is passed through a fence made with barbed wire to his family. Thousands of Kosovo refugees were reunited and camped in Kukes, Albania.

Top 10 Pictures That Shocked The World -

One of the best photo exhibits I have ever seen. Pulitzer Prize Photographs Gallery at the Newseum, Washginton D.C.

“Faith and Confidence,” photographed by William Beall for the Washington Daily News was the 1958 Pulitzer Prize winner for photography.  This image was taken during the Chinese Merchants Association Parade in Washington DC.  A young boy stepped into the street in front of a dancing dragon, and a tall policeman cautioned him to step back for his safety.

The photo is the “Pulitzer Prize” winning photo taken in 1994 during the Sudan Famine. The picture depicts stricken child crawling towards an United Nations food camp, located a kilometer away. The vulture is waiting for the child to die so that it can eat him. This picture shocked the whole world. No one knows what happened to the child, including the photographer Kevin Carter who left the place as soon as the photograph was taken. Three months later he committed suicide due to depression.

Soiling of Old Glory (Stanley Forman,1977, Pulitzer Prize Winner) The photograph depicts a white teenager, Joseph Rakes, about to assault black lawyer and civil-rights activist Ted Landsmark with a flagpole bearing the American flag. It was taken at Boston City Hall on April 5, 1976, during a protest against court-ordered desegregation busing.

During apartheid, South Africa’s white minority government made its goal to encourage Inkatha-ANC divisions to keep its black enemies at each others’ throats. Now, in 1990, as the government of F.W. de Klerk began negotiating with Nelson Mandela’s ANC, these divisions presented a golden opportunity for some. Using the Zulu Inkatha Freedom Party (IFP) as their proxy, some elements within the establishment tried to destabilize the country, scuttle the negotiations, and at least delay the majori...

Execution of a Viet Cong Guerrilla 1968 With North Vietnam’s Tet Offensive beginning, Nguyen Ngoc Loan, South Vietnam’s national police chief, was doing all he could to keep Viet Cong guerrillas from Saigon. As Loan executed a prisoner who was said to be a Viet Cong captain, AP photographer Eddie Adams opened the shutter. Adams won a Pulitzer Prize for a picture that, as much as any, turned public opinion against the war. Adams felt that many misinterpreted the scene, and when told in 1998 t...