HISTORIAS GANADORAS DEL WORLD PRESS PHOTO 2016, VIDA COTIDIANA

Estas son las series o historias fotográficas ganadoras del World Press Photo 2016, de la categoría “Vida Cotidiana”.

1º Premio de la categoría “Vida Cotidiana”: Daniel Berehulak (Australia) / An Antarctic Advantage.
Fuente: http://www.worldpressphoto.org/collection/photo/2016/daily-life/daniel-berehulak

6. ANTARCTICA - DECEMBER 07, 2015: A Member of a German research team from the Friedrich Schiller University Jena, counts the number of penguin species and pairs as part of ongoing research on bird and penguin species in Antarctica, on 7th of December, 2015 on Ardley Island in the Fildes Peninsula on King George Island, Antarctica. Yardley Island has been designated an Antarctic Specially Protected Area (ASPA 150) because of the importance of its seabird and penguin colonies. More than a century has passed since explorers raced to plant their flags at the bottom of the world. But today, an array of countries are rushing to assert greater influence in Antarctica. Russia built the continent’s first Orthodox church, pictured here, on a glacier-filled island with fjords and elephant seals. Less than an hour away by snowmobile, Chinese labourers have updated the Great Wall Station, a linchpin in China’s plan to operate 5 bases on Antarctica. And India’s futuristic new Bharathi base resembles a spaceship. The continent is supposed to be protected as a scientific preserve for decades to come, but many are looking toward the day those protective treaties expire — and exploring the strategic and commercial opportunities that exist right now.

7. ANTARCTICA - NOVEMBER 28, 2015: The winter expedition crew of Russian research team and (R) Chilean scientist Dr Ernesto Molina, drink "Samagon" a home-made vodka, as they sit in a bedroom of the Bellingshausen Antarctica base on the 28th of November, 2015 near Villa Las Estrellas, in the Fildes Peninsula on King George Island, Antarctica. More than a century has passed since explorers raced to plant their flags at the bottom of the world. But today, an array of countries are rushing to assert greater influence in Antarctica. Russia built the continent’s first Orthodox church, pictured here, on a glacier-filled island with fjords and elephant seals. Less than an hour away by snowmobile, Chinese labourers have updated the Great Wall Station, a linchpin in China’s plan to operate 5 bases on Antarctica. And India’s futuristic new Bharathi base resembles a spaceship. The continent is supposed to be protected as a scientific preserve for decades to come, but many are looking toward the day those protective treaties expire — and exploring the strategic and commercial opportunities that exist right now.

3. ANTARCTICA - DECEMBER 02, 2015: Chilean scientist, Dr Ernesto Molina, supported by logisticians from the Chilean Antarctic Institute, are battered by waves on their way back to base after having taken sea-water samples on the 2nd of December, 2015 in the Fildes Peninsula on King George Island, Antarctica. Chilean scientist, Dr Ernesto Molina, supported by the Chilean Antarctic Institute, INACH, research focuses on climate changes' impact on marine ecosystems, focusing on Phytoplankton dynamics. More than a century has passed since explorers raced to plant their flags at the bottom of the world. But today, an array of countries are rushing to assert greater influence in Antarctica. Russia built the continent’s first Orthodox church, pictured here, on a glacier-filled island with fjords and elephant seals. Less than an hour away by snowmobile, Chinese labourers have updated the Great Wall Station, a linchpin in China’s plan to operate 5 bases on Antarctica. And India’s futuristic new Bharathi base resembles a spaceship. The continent is supposed to be protected as a scientific preserve for decades to come, but many are looking toward the day those protective treaties expire — and exploring the strategic and commercial opportunities that exist right now.

5. ANTARCTICA - DECEMBER 03, 2015: Priest, Father Benjam Maltzev looks on in the Bell room, after a vigil at the Russian Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity on the 3rd of December, 2015 at the Bellingshausen Russian Antarctic research base in the Fildes Peninsula on King George Island, Antarctica. More than a century has passed since explorers raced to plant their flags at the bottom of the world. But today, an array of countries are rushing to assert greater influence in Antarctica. Russia built the continent’s first Orthodox church, pictured here, on a glacier-filled island with fjords and elephant seals. Less than an hour away by snowmobile, Chinese labourers have updated the Great Wall Station, a linchpin in China’s plan to operate 5 bases on Antarctica. And India’s futuristic new Bharathi base resembles a spaceship. The continent is supposed to be protected as a scientific preserve for decades to come, but many are looking toward the day those protective treaties expire — and exploring the strategic and commercial opportunities that exist right now.


2º Premio de la categoría “Vida Cotidiana”: Kevin Frayer (Canada) / Bliss Dharma Assembly
Fuente: http://www.worldpressphoto.org/collection/photo/2016/daily-life/kevin-frayer

Tibetan prayer flags, known as Lung-ta, on a hillside in the Larung Valley of Sertar County.
Tibetan Buddhists take part in the annual Bliss Dharma Assembly. The last of four annual assemblies, the week-long annual gathering takes place in the ninth month of the Tibetan calendar and marks Buddha’s descent from the heavens.

<> on October 30, 2015 in UNSPECIFIED, China.

<> on October 30, 2015 in UNSPECIFIED, China.

<> on October 30, 2015 in UNSPECIFIED, China.

<> on October 30, 2015 in UNSPECIFIED, China.

 


3º Premio de la categoría “Vida Cotidiana”: Sebastián Liste (España) / Citizen Journalism in Brazil’s Favelas
Fuente: http://www.worldpressphoto.org/collection/photo/2016/daily-life/sebasti%C3%A1n-liste

General view of Complexo do Alemao from Papo Reto collective headquarters.
A group of friends from Alemão, a slum in Rio de Janeiro, formed a media collective called Papo Reto, or “straight talk”. Social media allow them to report stories from their community otherwise ignored by traditional media.

© Sebastián Liste - Citizen Journalism in Brazil’s Favelas 01

© Sebastián Liste - Citizen Journalism in Brazil’s Favelas 02

February 2015 - Rio de Janeiro, Brazil: Papo Reto collective members taking pictures and recording videos of the Special Police Forces (BOPE) tank-car patrolling in the streets of Vila Aliança, a favela near Complexo do Alemao. After a militar police cop kill a mototaxi driver in the streets of the favela, several cars and high caliber armed cops invaded the streets in alert of a possible confrontation with the gangs and from the population.

© Sebastián Liste - Citizen Journalism in Brazil’s Favelas 04

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