09 dezembro 2012

Depois de se ver isto, já podemos falar do papel dos fotojornalistas e da capa do New York Post?

A Tibetan man screams as he runs engulfed in flames after self-immolating at a protest in New Delhi, India, ahead of Chinese President Hu Jintao's visit to the country, on March 26, 2012. The Tibetan activist lit himself on fire at the gathering and was rushed to hospital with unknown injuries, reports said. (AP Photo/Manish Swarup)
Unidentified people beat Svyatoslav Sheremet, head of the Gay-Forum of Ukraine public organization, in Kiev, on May 20, 2012. Sheremet was attacked after meeting with members of the media to inform them that a scheduled gay parade was cancelled. The attackers ran off when they realized members of the media were documenting the attack. (Reuters/Anatolii Stepanov)
Palestinian gunmen ride motorcycles as they drag the body of a man, who was suspected of working for Israel, in Gaza City November 20, 2012. Palestinian gunmen shot dead six alleged collaborators in the Gaza Strip who "were caught red-handed", according to a security source quoted by the Hamas Aqsa radio.
Fashionistas pose for photographs in front of a homeless man outside Moynihan Station following a New York Fashion Week show in September. (Lucas Jackson/Reuters)
An employee from a government-owned company in Athens, Greece, threatens to jump from her office window after being told she would likely be laid off. (Panagiotis Tzamaros/Reuters)
Polish and Russian fans clashed during a parade by Russian supporters to the National Stadium in Warsaw on June 12, before the Group A preliminary match between the two countries during UEFA EURO 2012 (Rafal Guz/European Pressphoto Agency)

Free Syrian Army fighters watch a regime army position through a hole in a wall in Aleppo, Syria's most populous city. (CNN)


Who Let This Man Die on the Subway? Why didn't anyone help him?

Tabloid Photographers Defend Man Who Snapped 'Post' Subway Horror: "People are very quick to see a photo of a tragedy and immediately blame the photographer for 'not helping.'"

Anger at New York Post cover photo of subway passenger seconds from death: Picture of man in the moments before being fatally struck by train prompts questions photographer's role in helping him

New York Post cover photo: Man shown moments before his death: "There is a danger that this publication decision could encourage potential rescuers to decide instead to snap photos"

5 Keys to the Controversy Over NY Post Photographer's Subway Death Photo:
2. He took a really good photo. Who knows why Abbasi’s first instinct after seeing Han on the subway tracks was to run down the platform, taking pictures to alert the subway driver with flashes? (Although according to him it worked. He told The New York Times that the driver told him he slowed down after seeing the camera’s flashes.)

4. He made no editorial decision. If there’s one thing we can all agree on, it’s that the worst part of this whole story is the New York Post. They ultimately decided to run the photo, with the most disgusting headline imaginable: "DOOMED! Pushed on the subway track, this man is about to die." It seems impossible to come up with a more insensitive headline than that.

Train Wreck: The New York Post’s Subway Cover: “It all happened so fast.”

We All Have Photographic Memories: The digital age gives a new (and almost opposite) meaning to having a photographic memory. The experience of the moment has become the experience of the photo.

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