Although one and a half centuries have passed since the first major wave of Asian immigrants arrived on U.S. shores, many Asian Americans continue to feel like strangers in their own homeland.
Despite the community’s invaluable contributions to get America to where it is today, the group as a whole is still overlooked. Even worse, it is blamed for the most pressing problem that besets the country and the rest of the world at present.
A tribe in Indonesia has gone viral on social media after some of its members were photographed highlighting their bright blue eyes.
The Buton tribe, inhabitants of the island of Buton in Southeast Sulawesi, developed characteristic blue eyes as a result of a rare genetic disorder called Waardenburg syndrome.
A normal family photo turned into a family tradition for father and daughter Hua Yunqing and Huahua, spanning almost four decades with changing fashions and hairstyles to boot.
Hua’s first photograph in the epic series was with 1-year-old Huahua in front of Taying Lake lake in Zhenjiang, Jiangsu in 1980.
Reinhardt Kenneth is using his skills to create awareness and begin conversations through his intense, visually-gripping photographic series with themes surrounding COVID-19.
The latest winner of a prestigious photography award has come under fire after behind-the-scenes photos showing at least eight other photographers capturing the same winning subject emerged on social media.
Edwin Ong Wee Kee, a Malaysian photographer, won the $120,000 grand prize at the recent Hamdan International Photography Award (HIPA), an annual event “showcasing some of the most awe-inspiring work of professional and amateur photography enthusiasts from around the world.”
A “group selfie” capturing a moment of awe-inspiring innocence has gone viral on social media.
The image shared by Indian photographer Atul Kasbekar and actor Boman Irani, shows five kids posing for a selfie.
Love, romance and intimacy — these are subject matters Hollywood doesn’t always associate with Asians. This lack of representation and perpetual stereotyping has provided Asians growing up in western countries with very little relatable content.
Photographer and director, An Rong Xu is filling that void for Asian Americans like himself through his project, “New Romantics.” The Chinese-born, New York-raised artist took to the streets of South Korea, Taiwan and China to capture raw, unadulterated moments between Asians to share the beauty in emotional intimacy and everyday moments.
The Ice and Snow World, a frozen theme park in Harbin, Heilongjiang, reopened for trial operation on Sunday.
Covering an expanse of 600,000 square meters (60 hectares), the theme park took 15 days to build using 110,000 cubic meters (3.8 million cubic feet) of ice and 120,000 cubic meters (4.2 million cubic feet) of snow, Xinhua reported.
Newly released photos taken in North Korea is shedding light on what the country looks like now. It focuses on new developments such as technology, modern electronics, as well as opening their very own KFC-like fast food.
These pictures which were all taken in the wake of a major anniversary weekend in North Korea on Sept. 9, shows a rather different side of the country, mainly the newer and notable developments that are taking place in several regions, according to NK News.
Vincent Dolman published a series of photos documenting the unusual yet interestingly beautiful love of holding hands among Indian men as they walk the busy streets of India.
The London-based celebrity and fashion photographer was inspired to document this cultural norm after he photographed two men holding hands.
Japan’s premier thigh photographer Yuya Sugiyama is set to turn this year’s autumn into the “season of thighs” with an upcoming exhibit featuring previous and latest works.
A newlywed couple from Singapore recently took to social media to express disappointment over their disastrous wedding photo album.
Posting the unimpressive images online on Tuesday, Facebook user Ivan Tan lamented how the 2,700 Singapore dollars ($2,000) he paid for Reflection Photography’s services was wasted on a “devastating” wedding album filled with their overexposed, unflattering and misaligned photos.