In the past, amazing people are remembered for their remarkable actions, and luckily for us, some of these people have been photographed.
It was teeming with Detroiters and music blared from the radios of the giant cars of the 60s, driving bumper to bumper up one-way 12th Street.
With his blurred backdrops and tenderness towards his human subjects, Louis Faurer was one of the United States most unashamedly poetic photographers.
The Reuther Library is the largest archival repository in Detroit and preserves primary sources related to the history of organized labor in North America.
It's no secret that our society has its flaws - dependence on technology, taxes, obesity, devaluation of workers - illustrator John Holocraft depicts them in a satirical way.
There are many photographers covering the hugely popular world of Formula One racing, but none of them shoot it quite like Joshua Paul of Lollipop Magazine.
Penird knew WCC had the technology capable of creating the hand, thanks to $4.4 million in funding it received from the state's Community College Skilled Trades Equipment Program.
Bill Tuttle captured the image using a Deardorff 4×5 Special view camera, Nikkor-W 135mm f/5.6 lens, Fujichrome Velvia, a Zone VI tripod and a B+W polarizer.
As the agency turns 70, Magnum’s Executive Director David Kogan offers an intimate perspective on photography and why it matters.
Sometimes it’s hard to actually visualize all the change that has happened, check out the way these cities have changed in less than a century.
Islamic State fighters in Syria have reportedly blown up the ancient ruins of Palmyra, an ancient World Heritage home to renowned Roman-era ruins.
Henry Ford (July 30, 1863 – April 7, 1947) was an American industrialist, the founder of the Ford Motor Company, and the sponsor of the development of the assembly line technique of mass production.