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classified US military video depicting the indiscriminate slaying of over a dozen people in the Iraq

I hesitate to post this, but the truth must known.

Warning: the video is graphic.


From wikileaks:

Reuters has been trying to obtain the video through the Freedom of Information Act, without success since the time of the attack. The video, shot from an Apache helicopter gun-site, clearly shows the unprovoked slaying of a wounded Reuters employee and his rescuers. Two young children involved in the rescue were also seriously wounded.

The military did not reveal how the Reuters staff were killed, and stated that they did not know how the children were injured.

After demands by Reuters, the incident was investigated and the U.S. military concluded that the actions of the soldiers were in accordance with the law of armed conflict and its own “Rules of Engagement”.

Consequently, WikiLeaks has released the classified Rules of Engagement for 2006, 2007 and 2008, revealing these rules before, during, and after the killings.

WikiLeaks has released both the original 38 minutes video and a shorter version with an initial analysis. Subtitles have been added to both versions from the radio transmissions.

WikiLeaks obtained this video as well as supporting documents from a number of military whistleblowers. WikiLeaks goes to great lengths to verify the authenticity of the information it receives. We have analyzed the information about this incident from a variety of source material. We have spoken to witnesses and journalists directly involved in the incident.

WikiLeaks wants to ensure that all the leaked information it receives gets the attention it deserves. In this particular case, some of the people killed were journalists that were simply doing their jobs: putting their lives at risk in order to report on war. Iraq is a very dangerous place for journalists: from 2003- 2009, 139 journalists were killed while doing their work.

by Dan Figueroa at 2010-04-05 19:38:06 UTC | Bookmark | | Report spam→

Dan – thanks for posting this. I felt sad when I heard the Apache pilots requesting permission to “engage” the targets. Having been in similiar situations – with (armed) bodyguards – sometimes I feel like my cameras are weapons too. Horrendous stuff to watch.

by James Wardell | 05 Apr 2010 21:04 (ed. Apr 5 2010) | Zanzibar, Tanzania | | Report spam→
Sometimes I forget the reality of the situation on the ground in conflict zones…it is easy to get lost in the romanticism of war reporting-revelations like this slam me (and my heart) back on the ground.

by Dan Figueroa | 06 Apr 2010 04:04 | Berkeley, california, United States | | Report spam→
thoughts from a Blackhawk pilot:

“It should be evident, based on this video, that although modern aerial platforms can collect a stunning amount of data, the most useful intelligence still comes from human networks, infantrymen on the ground, and the Mk-I eyeball.”


by teru kuwayama | 06 Apr 2010 07:04 (ed. Apr 6 2010) | Palo Alto, California, United States | | Report spam→
Man, that hit hard. These guys are talking about what they’re doing as though they’re doing it in Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2..

Edit: For interested parties, on Al Jazeera today I believe; http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0jgqRzwh-fI

by Grant Thistle | 06 Apr 2010 11:04 (ed. Apr 6 2010) | Glasgow, Scotland., United Kingdom | | Report spam→
Shooting the helpers of the wounded man, can you go lower than that?

by Angel Herrero | 06 Apr 2010 12:04 | Manila, Philippines | | Report spam→
It’s vomitive.

by [former member] | 06 Apr 2010 14:04 | La Paz, Bolivia | | Report spam→
What risk or danger presents the people that tried to help the wounded? is an evidence of nazis in U.S. forces.

by Hernan Zenteno | 06 Apr 2010 15:04 | Temperley, Argentina | | Report spam→
I hope somebody ever told the chopper crew what they did.

by Tom Van Cakenberghe | 06 Apr 2010 15:04 | Kathmandu, Nepal | | Report spam→
when i watched the video i was prior informed that it was a photog, and shocked! but, from the vid that i presume the pilot saw he presumed the long lens was a gun…

lets try to make sure that we are recognizable as photogs…

how, i don’t know. but if the guy in the “war game machine” was also trying to be sure of what he was doing, jumping from “guys on the ground armed” to “he has a ak47?!”

then there would be less of this sort of thing.


by John Robinson | 06 Apr 2010 16:04 | Durban, South Africa | | Report spam→
Beyond appalling.Obscene use of force in an unwarranted situation.To hear laughter as a tank rolls over a body is callous.

by Jaime R. Carrero | 06 Apr 2010 16:04 | Tyler Texas, United States | | Report spam→
They did killed ten-or-so people that did not carry anything.

by Tom Van Cakenberghe | 06 Apr 2010 17:04 | Kathmandu, Nepal | | Report spam→
Someone else posted this link on a previously but just in case you haven’t seen it. More background material on Iraq massacre leak (http://www.boingboing.net/2010/04/05/wikileaks-more-backg.html?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+boingboing%2FiBag+%28Boing+Boing%29)

by Andri Tambunan | 06 Apr 2010 18:04 | Austin, Texas, United States | | Report spam→
Does Canon make a 2400mm f64 lens shaped like an RPG-7? Gitzo make a tripod that looks like an AK-47?

That’s not to say the military didn’t screw the pooch here, but how about a little critical thinking folks? Don’t they teach that in journalism 101? Sad how everyone is getting all frothed up, calling people nazis, so sure that everyone there was innocent, because they read it on a site called Collateral MURDER. Clearly sounds unbiased to me.

That said, there’s not much unbiased info here. So the best you can do is read info from both sides and come to your own conclusion. What doesn’t seem to be reported though is what they US military said in their own investigation after the incident, before this story blew up:

“We remained above the engagement site while Bushmaster sent ground forces to the site. Bushmaster arrived and reported 11 x AIF KIA and found RPGs and RPG rounds at the site. We also witnessed a loaded RPG lying 2-3 blocks south of the engagement site. Bushmaster reported that the first child was wounded and pulled from the van. We were unable to determine that there were children in the vehicle and never saw any children prior to or during the engagement. After viewing the gun tape, were able to determine that both wounded children came from the van. Bushmaster immediately MEDEVAC’d both girls to FOB Loyalty for medical care.”

The image above is from ~3:45 in the Collateral Murder video BTW.

by Tommy Huynh | 07 Apr 2010 06:04 | San Antonio, United States | | Report spam→
these links passed on to me by a public affairs officer, both speak to the transformational period in information distribution we’re experiencing:


“…the simple fact of the video’s release also reflects the ongoing revolution in how news gets produced and published. The group, called WikiLeaks, released the Pentagon video on Monday. Less than 24 hours later, the clip had netted more than 1.3 million viewers on YouTube alone…

The material was encrypted with a code, and we broke the code," WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange told wired.com. “In terms of journalism efficiency, I think we discovered a lot with a small amount of resources.”

But this was much more than a question of cracking an encryption code from a renegade PC. WikiLeaks also reported the story the old-fashioned way — by sending two reporters to Baghdad to research the 2007 incident. The group says its correspondents verified the story by interviewing witnesses and family members of people killed and injured in the attack. These accounts helped to flesh out the gaps in the official account of the incident; as the materials at CollateralMurder.com explain, the “military did not reveal how the Reuters staff were killed, and stated that they did not know how the children were injured.” And now that silence is starting to abate: In response to the release of the WikiLeaks video, the Pentagon has circulated some documents relating to the incident, and MSNBC reported this morning that American soldiers mistook a camera held by one of the fallen journalists for a weapon."


“…Between 3:13 and 3:30 it is quite clear to me, as both a former infantry sergeant and a photographer, that the two men central to the gun-camera’s frame are carrying photographic equipment. This much is noted by WikiLeaks, and misidentified by the crew of Crazyhorse 18. At 3:39, the men central to the frame are armed, the one on the far left with some AK variant, and the one in the center with an RPG. The RPG is crystal clear even in the downsized, very low-resolution, video between 3:40 and 3:45 when the man carrying it turns counter-clockwise and then back to the direction of the Apache. This all goes by without any mention whatsoever from WikiLeaks, and that is unacceptable.

…The point at which I cannot support the actions of Crazyhorse 18, at all, comes when the van arrives somewhere around 9:45 and is engaged. Unless someone had jumped out with an RPG ready to fire on the aircraft, there was no threat warranting a hail of 30mm from above. Might it have been prudent to follow the vehicle (perhaps with a UAV), or at least put out a BOLO (Be On the Look Out) for the vehicle? Absolutely without question. Was this portion of the engagement even remotely understandable, to me? No, it was not."

Martinez’s “about” statement is also worth reading – and rings familiar:


“This site is about sharing information. I started blogging many years ago using a python script I ran through a shell on an old P233MMX that acted as my webserver. The whole blogging concept didn’t really exist at that point, but I had fun with it anyway. Eventually, I ended up in the Army (11B) and went to Iraq twice with the 3rd Brigade 3rd Infantry Division. Blogging became the quickest, and most reliable, way for me to keep my friends and family informed. While I could not divulge a variety of information, anything I posted helped relax the people I cared about. If I was posting, I was alive.

So, here you’ll find a variety of opinions. Some aren’t even my opinions, just links to things I found to be worth reading. Sometimes I just post photos. Sometimes I write incredibly long entries. Sometimes I have nothing much to say at all. The theme of this all is that this is who I am. If it matters to me, I’ll probably mention it here at some point."

by teru kuwayama | 07 Apr 2010 14:04 (ed. Apr 7 2010) | Palo Alto, California, United States | | Report spam→
As far as the possible AK-47, most of the press in Baghdad travel with security, the NYTImes, ABC News, etc.

by [former member] | 07 Apr 2010 14:04 | | Report spam→
Tommy, you avoid my first part of the sentence. And yes, shot to people without weapons, only a trace of humanity to help someone wounded, is really a nazi thing. Not a brave one. Review your 101 lessons of journalism, I am sure in some part the book said to read well and view all the tape before comment. You can put the part of van in the video here too. I know that nobody is innocent but i know too that there are something very evil there. The sad is that some people don’t reckon it.

by Hernan Zenteno | 07 Apr 2010 15:04 | Temperley, Argentina | | Report spam→
Andy nailed it there. Regardless of whatever was seen, it cannot be deemed as “threatening” to the crew of that Apache – Therefore, their attack was senseless and unjustifiable. It wouldn’t be causing such a worldwide media ruckus if it weren’t.

by Grant Thistle | 07 Apr 2010 15:04 | Glasgow, Scotland., United Kingdom | | Report spam→

by eva mbk | 07 Apr 2010 15:04 | Tuscany, Italy | | Report spam→
We are seven years into this war, and for those of us who covered it like myself, this video is a definitive answer to how we failed. If any case could be made for justifying the initial attack because weapons were seen and thought to be seen, that case evaporates upon examining any “rules of engagement” which permit opening fire on a van coming to pick up the wounded and the bodies.

The people must have been able to see and hear the helicopter above them. They trusted that because they were not doing anything combative, that they would be OK. Their trust should have been justified, but it was fatally not.

And after thousands of incidents like this, the vast, vast majority of which were not filmed, did not involve journalists working for an international news agency, most of the population turned against the American effort.

Long wars are dirty wars. Absolute power does corrupt absolutely.

by [former member] | 07 Apr 2010 16:04 | Brooklyn, United States | | Report spam→

by Tommy Huynh | 07 Apr 2010 18:04 | San Antonio, United States | | Report spam→
Many thanks Tommy, I don’t knew that argument. I don’t share the same ideas but i know we can dissent with respect from both sides. I appreciate you low the tone from your first comment, not common in the last times here in lightstalkers. Anyway, the important thing is this relevant news. Everybody can choose the adjective for the people that shot the guns. Anyone knows how goes this issue after the diffusion of this video?

by Hernan Zenteno | 08 Apr 2010 01:04 (ed. Apr 8 2010) | Temperley, Argentina | | Report spam→
Hernan: Is where this issue goes from now not partly down to us?

Tommy: Godwin’s law is a funny one – I think it’s paramount to ignorance of logic. Our society was essentially reborn after the Second World War – The fact that the Nazi’s or Nazi Germany comes up frequently in arguments “irregardless of relevance” is a painfully blind statement to make, considering the society you’re living in formed from the social fallout of those events. It wasn’t called a ‘World War’ for nothing, it wouldn’t have started without them and the world would be a drastically, drastically different place had it never occured. (EDIT: For instance, America wouldn’t be the superpower they are which, hypothetically, could mean they wouldn’t even be in Iraq. When talking about war, casualties of war, misdeeds of war, it is only natural that at some point we’d turn to the most prevalant example of why Wars should not be fought.)

Alan’s right – People wonder why the Iraqi population have turned against their ‘liberators’? Think again.

by Grant Thistle | 08 Apr 2010 10:04 (ed. Apr 8 2010) | Glasgow, Scotland., United Kingdom | | Report spam→
“Among the dead were individuals who were apparently being paid by Reuters as journalists. I am not suggesting that merely being employed by Reuters was grounds for killing them, but Reuters was notorious for hiring insurgents to obtain “news” for them when said stringers were not helping to manufacture propaganda for the insurgency, so count me as unimpressed by the concern about danger posed to journalists.”


by Jason Tanner | 08 Apr 2010 14:04 | Islamabad, Pakistan | | Report spam→
Debating about if the soldiers are guilty or not have not more sense to me since i have my opinion as others have. The important thing is: are they involved in a justice process or all this are limited to the web?

by Hernan Zenteno | 08 Apr 2010 14:04 | Temperley, Argentina | | Report spam→
Reaction on Military Blogs to the WikiLeaks Video


by teru kuwayama | 09 Apr 2010 05:04 | Palo Alto, California, United States | | Report spam→
There’s a man with a RPG, they’re sitting in an Apache in a war zone. They shoot, no surprise. Innocents get killed, it’s very sad. Necessary? Perhaps not. Ce la guerre. There’s no clean wars. But when they open fire on the makeshift ambulance, that’s really really poor judgement. Perhaps they’re still on some sort of kill thrill. War is Hell.

by Morten Svenningsen | 09 Apr 2010 09:04 | Rønne, Denmark | | Report spam→
Well it just was pure murder

by Ruediger Carl Bergmann | 10 Apr 2010 16:04 | Augsburg, Germany | | Report spam→
Well Grant, I’m just glad your theories didn’t require quoting Nietzsche.

by Tommy Huynh | 10 Apr 2010 23:04 | San Antonio, United States | | Report spam→
“really poor judgment” ? Is that all? I believe it is a direct violation of the Geneva Convention to fire upon anyone attending the wounded. Forget about Reuters, forget about insurgents for a moment — if the people wounded and killed were 100% combatants — it would STILL be wrong to shoot at them. It really is that simple. War may be hell, but there are laws of war. There are NO excuses to break them. Honorable armies fight honorable wars.

Sometimes, if a unit has suffered heavy casualties or has a high percentage of inexperienced officers, or something truly traumatic is going on, bad things may happen. Lt. Calley at My Lai was an example of a poor officer leading a draftee unit that had taken casualties. The American massacre of SS guards at Dachau is an example of reacting to a truly traumatic scene.

Almost none of that is true, or should be true, of our Army in Iraq. Casualties are low by historic measurements. Our officer corps is unquestionably the best educated in our history. IEDs and suicide bombings may be horrific, but by 2007 we were pretty used to them and I wouldn’t call them truly traumatic to anyone who had been there a while. (long term PTSD another issue entirely.)

So, where does a US helicopter go off shooting up a group of people because they’re armed (though not doing anything remotely threatening at that moment) — and even if that’s OK — where do you go from there to shooting up the van coming to get the wounded? The pilot’s voice can be heard: “They’re picking up weapons and bodies.” — uh, the weapons part was pure speculation, let’s take the sighting of the actual RPG and AK + the supposed weapons the two Reuters men were carrying, at MOST you’re looking at 1 RPG + 3 AK….weigh that against picking up at least one wounded but clearly alive casualty…and they shoot?!?

And these pilots know that they have a camera on their aircraft, they know that their radio transmissions are recorded. WHICH MEANS THEY DON’T THINK THEY"RE DOING ANYTHING WRONG. An attitude which the not-very-serious inquiry AGREED with. So, what ARE the rules of engagement?

That everybody thinks it’s OK to shoot the wounded?

I spent six months in Iraq in 2003 and 2005. I had no problem with certain kinds of aggressive tactics, once the (unjustifiable) decision was made to go to war. After that fait accompli, you weren’t go to find anyone sane arguing to restore Saddam, no matter how much they might not like the war. So I agree with Colin Powell’s Pottery Barn rule — once in, we became responsible — no matter how right or wrong the initial choice. Keeping that in mind, since when does that make it OK to ignore the Geneva Convention?!?

Have a draft, send an army 4 or 5 times the size of the one we sent, have summary trials and hang insurgents from the lampposts after they’re duly tried and convicted. Go ahead. But shooting at the wounded, at civilians, that is absolutely unjustified NO MATTER WHAT. There should be a new investigation into this incident, that is the only reasonable response. Let’s see what the Army does.

Honor is not a popular word or idea these days. Perhaps it needs to be again.

by [former member] | 11 Apr 2010 08:04 (ed. Apr 11 2010) | Brooklyn, United States | | Report spam→
I believe a good way to show the world, that we believe in justice, is to arrest the two pilots at Guantánamo, till they have their fair trial. It would show very clear, that “bad” and “good” things happen on both side in war time. And that we care for this.

A good book on this topic was written by Oriana Fallaci. It covered the war in Vietnam. I just recall the German caption.It was called “Wir, Engel und Bestien”.

I believe the greatest problem of the US is at the moment that they look to much outside their country to find things that should be improved. There is so much to be done at home. (Their are improvements one can´t deny, like the health care of Obama.) And war cost far too much. What can you do with all the money throne to hell, oh excuse me I mean war.

by Ruediger Carl Bergmann | 11 Apr 2010 09:04 | Augsburg, Germany | | Report spam→
I think the problem of the US has been this gigantic amount of money has been committed to the military budget and spending. Once this much of money has been committed, “it has to be used” and finding things wrong outside the US has worked as a good excuse so far. I would expect that the situation will continue unless the domestic problems worsen and the people in the US wake up to the problem.

See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Military_budget_of_the_United_States

by Tomoko Yamamoto | 11 Apr 2010 11:04 | Vienna, Austria | | Report spam→
most sophisticated technology to kill innocent people why is that the powerful of U.S .still problem of US citizen

by char abumansoor | 11 Apr 2010 11:04 | beirut, Lebanon | | Report spam→

“According to an investigation by the 1st Air Cavalry Brigade, the aircrew “accurately assessed that the criteria to find and terminate the threat to friendly forces were met in accordance with the law of armed conflict and rules of engagement.” The report concluded that the attack helicopters positively identified the threat, established hostile intent, conducted appropriate collateral damage assessment and received clearance to fire.

What’s more, the military indirectly blamed the reporters for being in the company of “armed insurgents” and making no effort to identify themselves as journalists. An investigating officer with the 2nd Brigade Combat Team (BCT), 2nd Infantry Division, concluded that “the cameramen made no effort to visibly display their status as press (.pdf) or media representatives” and added that “their familiar behavior with, and close proximity to, the armed insurgents and their furtive attempts to photograph the Coalition Ground Forces made them appear as hostile combatants to the Apaches that engaged them.” A long telephoto lens, the officer says, could have been mistaken for a rocket-propelled grenade.

It’s also clear, however, that the military quickly figured out that they had inadvertently killed two Reuters employees, and that two children had been seriously wounded in the incident. During “sensitive site exploitation,” members of the ground unit recovered cameras and media cards from the scene, and were able to identify pictures shot by a Reuters employee at a coalition news conference.

…Brig. Gen. Vincent Brooks, who reviewed the findings, ordered that “members of the press be encouraged to wear identifying vests or distinctive body armor within the MND-B AOR,” or Multi-National Division-Baghdad area of responsibility, although he directed that such action be “passed to PAO [public affairs office] for coordination through CPIC [Coalition Press Information Center].”

A recommendation was also made for a condolence payment to the families of the two children injured in the attack. According to WikiLeaks, no such payment was ever made."

by teru kuwayama | 12 Apr 2010 15:04 (ed. Apr 12 2010) | Palo Alto, California, United States | | Report spam→
“In war, truth is the first casualty.”-Aeschylus

“Very few veterans can return to the battlefield and summon the moral courage to confront what they did as armed combatants. Wallowing in their pain and at times in self-pity, they are often incapable of facing the human suffering and death they inflicted, especially on the defenseless and the weak. They have a habit of disregarding, as they did during the war, the people who live in the lands they brutalized. Walking among the very human beings who bear the scars of war, they see only their own ghosts…..War is necrophilia. And this necrophilia is central to soldiering, just as it is central to the makeup of suicide bombers and terrorists. The necrophilia is hidden under platitudes about duty or comradeship.”-Chris Hodges

“What a country calls its vital… interests are not things that help its people live, but things that help it make war.”-Simone Weil

“One more such victory and we are undone.”-Pyrrhus of Epirus

watched this last week….couldn’t sleep….showed my 15 year old son….

grief grief nothing but grief….

we are ALL nothing but ghosts at this point in time, it seems to me…..

that those children grow to be wiser and stronger and if possible more forgiving than we …..

by [former member] | 12 Apr 2010 21:04 | Toronto, Canada | | Report spam→
Great quotes, Bob!

Their is a terrific work from a photographer, who made portraits from soldiers before they went to war (Irac and Afganistan). And then he (or she) made a portrait of the same soldiers after they had been at least one year in war zone. When they come back from war they just look dead. Its like in the film “Down by law” when Roberto Benini says: “If looks could kill, I’m now dead.” These soldiers bring the death back to their homecountry. They infect their neighbors with their deadness.

by Ruediger Carl Bergmann | 12 Apr 2010 22:04 | Augsburg, Germany | | Report spam→
Video – Special report from Military Times: http://www.armytimes.com/news/2010/04/army_iraq_apache_assault_041210w/

by M. Scott Mahaskey | 13 Apr 2010 01:04 | Washington, D.C., United States | | Report spam→
There have been reactions to the leaked video in the US, from those in the video.
Civilian-Soldier Alliance

I`ll quote more from the above later in the day.

by Tomoko Yamamoto | 17 Apr 2010 08:04 (ed. Apr 17 2010) | Vienna, Austria | | Report spam→
Interesting follow up here from ABC’s ‘Lateline’ program – an interview with one of the US Soldiers who arrived on the scene after the Apache did its work… well worth a look.


by Ed Giles | 30 Apr 2010 23:04 | Sydney, Australia | | Report spam→
As individuals we cause all sorts of problems in a social realm and then quickly call it a social problem, all the pity that we cannot figure it out

by Imants | 01 May 2010 00:05 (ed. May 1 2010) | The Boneyard 017º,, Australia | | Report spam→
“These things are war… There is no difference between that day and any other day in Iraq, except that that day is caught on video and the world got to see it.”

Again, the interview is worth a look.

by Ed Giles | 01 May 2010 00:05 (ed. May 1 2010) | Sydney, Australia | | Report spam→
One of the things I found most disturbing about the video is that it is so similar to video games that teenagers are playing now. You spend hour after hour perfecting your gaming skills, then become an Apache pilot. People become things. No wonder we´re all “becoming ghosts”, Bob.

by David Lauer | 01 May 2010 06:05 | Chihuahua, Mexico | | Report spam→

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Dan Figueroa, Photographer Dan Figueroa
Based Out Of Ensenadad , Mexico
James Wardell, Photographer/Photojournal James Wardell
Barcelona , Spain ( BCN )
teru kuwayama, I/O teru kuwayama
New York , United States
Grant Thistle, Grant Thistle
Glasgow, Scotland. , United Kingdom
Angel Herrero, Photojournalist Angel Herrero
Sitges Barcelona , Spain
Hernan Zenteno, Photographer Hernan Zenteno
Buenos Aires , Argentina ( EZE )
Tom Van Cakenberghe, Tom Van Cakenberghe
Kathmandu , Nepal
John Robinson, Photographer John Robinson
(works with light)
Pigeon Club , South Africa
Jaime R. Carrero, Photographer Jaime R. Carrero
(Independent Photographer)
Dallas,Texas , United States
Andri Tambunan, Documentary Photographer Andri Tambunan
Documentary Photographer
(Available for Assignments)
Jakarta , Indonesia
Tommy Huynh, Travel & Corporate Photog Tommy Huynh
Travel & Corporate Photog
Houston , United States
eva mbk, cabby eva mbk
Tuscany , Italy ( SAY )
Jason Tanner, Photographer Jason Tanner
San Jose , Costa Rica
Morten Svenningsen, Photojournalist, fotograf Morten Svenningsen
Photojournalist, fotograf
Rønne , Denmark
Ruediger Carl Bergmann, Photographer / Artist Ruediger Carl Bergmann
Photographer / Artist
Augsburg , Germany ( MUC )
Tomoko Yamamoto, Multimedia Artist Tomoko Yamamoto
Multimedia Artist
Vienna , Austria
char abumansoor, photographer char abumansoor
Beirut , Lebanon
M. Scott Mahaskey, Director of Photography M. Scott Mahaskey
Director of Photography
Washington, D.C. , United States ( DCA )
Ed Giles, Photojournalist Ed Giles
Sydney , Australia
Imants, gecko hunter Imants
gecko hunter
" The Boneyard" , Australia
David Lauer, photographer, translator David Lauer
photographer, translator
Chihuahua , Mexico


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