A disturbing trend over the past several years has been visitors in national parks visiting less traveled areas and not respecting the beauty and resources that these natural and culturally important destinations deserve. With the wanderlust culture and the demystifying of areas via social media tourism, previously unknown and culturally significant places are becoming public attractions with the inevitable issues that go along with some individuals that simply don’t respect the destinations themselves.
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After some delays with the release of Sony E-mount-compatible lenses recently released as part of Sigma's Art-series lineup in other mounts, Sigma is now finally shipping the comparable E-mount Art lenses, including the ultra-fast 14mm and 135mm f/1.8 and 70mm f/2.8 Macro Art lenses.
Last year, Adobe introduced a new program that highlights a select group of 10 photographers from around the world that become that year's "Rising Stars of Photography." Today, Adobe introduced its 2018 Rising Stars of Photography and some of the imagery they have created.
Tonight, Tamron announced the Tamron 17-35mm f/2.8-4 Di OSD lens, an incredibly small and light weight ultra-wide-angle zoom for 35mm full-frame DSLR cameras. With an emphasis on portability and reducing backlight flare, this could be THE ultra-wide-angle lens to make it’s way into your bag.
The creative platform that was co-founded by “Game of Thrones” actress Maisie Williams and first announced in January 2018 is now available to download on the App Store. Catering towards pursuits of film, photography, art, literature, fashion, and music, Daisie connects up-and-comers with industry leaders in new ways.
A well-known Bangladeshi photographer has spoken out to insist he is the victim of “unwanted cruelty” after he was sacked and had violent force used against him, for taking a picture of a couple kissing. The image has been heavily condemned in the conservative Muslim-majority country and caused a social media backlash.
Last year, in what became one of the most widely circulated pieces of footage in recent history, National Geographic posted the now-infamous video of a starving polar bear, with the accompanying caption “[This is] what climate change is like.” The company has now addressed their wording, saying the situation “went too far.”