WHERE WE REPORT


Translate page with Google

Event

Behind the Reporting: Pablo Albarenga and Ana Maria Arévalo

Event Date:

September 19, 2020 | 5:00 PM EDT TO 6:00 PM EDT
Participants:
Image courtesy of Francesc Badia i Dalmases. Brazil, 2018.
English

Amidst an increasingly destructive and often murderous atmosphere, indigenous communities along the...

author #1 image author #2 image
Multiple Authors
A bruised transgender woman is forced to wait for trial confined with male prisoners, many of whom abuse her. Image by Ana María Arévalo. Venezuela, 2017.
A bruised transgender woman is forced to wait for trial confined with male prisoners, many of whom abuse her. Image by Ana María Arévalo. Venezuela, 2017.

Indigenous peoples throughout the Amazon rainforest are acting to protect their territories, their traditions, and rich biodiversity. They are combining technology and ancestral knowledge to foster a creative and alternative way to preservation and survival, in spite of the many threats of destruction they face.

In Venezuela, female imprisonment entails waiting for years—under cramped and deplorable conditions—before moving on to trial and being judged. Will these women ever be able to return to society upon release? What do their conditions tell us about the state of the Venezuelan society?

On September 19, 2020, grantees Pablo Albarenga and Ana Maria Arévalo Gosen, in conversation with Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Marina Walker Guevara, discuss their approaches to photographing marginalized communities. The conversation is part of the virtual programming for Photoville 2020

Please make sure to also check out corresponding exhibitions Seeds of Resistance and Dias Eternos.

Photoville's Online Talks are supported by their partners PhotoWings with additional contribution by the Phillip and Edith Leonian Foundation.