A verdict made by the Strasbourg based European Court of Human Rights condemns Hungarian Parliament for violating freedom of press with their regulations and banning journalists. The Office of Parliament is ordered to pay legal fees of €4574 (4900 USD). Parliament will not reconsider their house regulations because they claim the verdict approved multiple parts of their defence.
Sajtóval kapcsolatos anyagok
Organisers announced the final results of the 32nd Hungarian Press Photo Contest. Here you find the complete list of winners and links to their work awarded…
I don’t like to praise my photos but some times maybe posts like this won’t hurt you on my blog. Today morning I discovered the surprise that my photo was choosen as THE Picture of the Day. However to align the topic I could say it is choosen as Best in Show.
Other than these day’s usual phenomenon of everyone taking photos with cameras and mobile phones even photographers considered to be press attended yesterday’s World Dog Show in large numbers. There were almost as much photographers trying to snap the winning dogs as it is usual at the olympics or in Formula 1. We had far less photographers a week before at the kayak-canoe world cup.
David Guttenfelder thinks his images taken in North-Korea help to open the doors of the regime closing off from the rest of the world and helps the world better understand the distant and very special country.
Last week’s edition of the German Stern Magazine have published one of my photos taken at the last Critical Mass bicycle procession on two pages. Not a big thing but still feels good t see it in a large print – and it also looks good!
One of the most challenging protocol assignments for photographers recently has been photographing the Papal Conclave to select the new pope and in particular the first Urbi et Orbi mass of the new Pope Francis. Below is a little bit of background on how the first images of the new pope were taken!
It’s not that I believe this is the dreaded shape of things to come, but the rolling juggernaut of mobile photography and its effects on our profession is a common and unavoidable topic for discussion these days. And it’s a phenomonen which is increasingly cropping up in professional publications.
The results of this year’s World Press Photo contest have just been announced, and as always there is no shortage of photos bursting with violence. There are some, albeit not that many, examples of beautiful and thought provoking photos too.
Not much after Newsweek ended its print edition Financial Times annoucned they will concentrate their resources to digital editions and give them a higher priority than their print edition. If someone really feels the business reasons behind decisions then it shall be an economic newspaper.