What makes the book stand out from other photographic Occupy chronicles is Anderson’s meticulous documenting of the undercover police infiltrators. An appendix in the back of the book points out each officer’s appearance in the book, and even includes the text messages they shared while undercover. In recent months, with less to photograph Anderson has made a second career out of using open records requests to investigate the inner workings of the police surveillance of nonviolent political protest.
|By: Kit OConnell Sunday March 30, 2014 1:59 pm|
|By: Lisa Derrick Monday November 18, 2013 4:59 pm|
Bettie Page–whatta gal! The brunette bombshell was the the number one pin-up girl of the post-war era, who suddenly disappeared at the peak of her career in 1957, and became a cultural icon. This intimate film, Bettie Page Reveals All, narrated by Page from interviews before her death in 2008 and directed by tonight’s guest Mark Mori, details her childhood, her career, and her extraordinary life.
|By: Mentatmark Monday August 6, 2012 4:16 pm|
I was invited to photograph the protest and shutdown of the Hobet Mine in Boone and Lincoln Counties in West Virginia last week. The organizers knew me from my participation in the Blair Mountain March last year. This is the biggest mountaintop removal mine in the US, I am told. I was not aware of the location selected until we got there.
|By: David Dayen Wednesday May 4, 2011 1:25 pm|
I’ve gone back and forth on this. Given the existence of Photoshop in this day and age, it’s impossible to have such a thing as photographic evidence for at least some set of people. And I think the counterfactual is useful here. You’ll remember that George Bush released pretty grisly photos of Uday and Qusay Hussein, which were summarily splashed across front pages, and they definitely gave me a queasy feeling at the time. The word “trophy” came to my mind as well.
And yet, these are public records.