Kibera, Kenya is one of the largest slums in the world. An estimated 1.2 million people, half of the people that live in Kenyas capital city, Nairobi, live in Kibera. Throughout the six hundred acres of physical dilapidation, people manage to survive. Down every alley is line of small businesses that sustain this world.
Abbiamo deciso di intervistare Alberto Ruvoletto, uno dei due creatori del progetto One Thousand Project, qualcosa che a parole e visti i nomi coinvolti ci sembra molto interessante, ma per capirne di più ecco che Ruvoletto ci raccota bene di cosa si tratta.
Apart from merely recording objects and events, Peter Braunholz strives to discover surreal connections in real life. His main focus is on revealing layers of reality which are not perceptible to the naked eye. In his new series “Ecken” he reveals the hidden poetry of corners.
When she arrived in the United States in 2006, Sandrine Hermand Grisel and her family embarked on a road trip to discover their new country of adoption. By car, they drove across six different states (California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, New Mexico and Arizona), on a journey of a thousand miles where they discovered well-known monuments and national parks as well as remote places, stopping in big cities as well as in small villages.
After reading about the flooding in Louisiana, Nicholas booked a flight to Baton Rouge where he spent time with families and individuals who had been affected by the flood. One woman was separated from her children when she went out to get extra food thinking they might get rained in. Less than two hours later, the water was chest- high and she couldn’t get home. Luckily, her Mother was close enough to get the chil- dren and take them to a shelter.