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#cccontheroad | See the top and most browsed pictures and videos about the #cccontheroad

11/11/2018 in Warsaw, Poland. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

New York’s Chinatown. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

New York’s Chinatown. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Central Railway Station, Warsaw. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Hurray....happy birthday to one of CCC finest artiste, one who have been called by God to glorify his name Happy birthday @samsonoyebanji_official More life is assured, you shall live to fulfil your purpose in life. #muchlovefromurfan #cccunite #dotvocalz #luli #celestialbodiez #omocelenimi #celestialsteppers #oshoffa #festaccathedralchoir #ccccovenantcathedral #ccctheglorious #weintheccc #celestial_faces #officialomocele #ogo_cele #celestialhymn #mosesharmony #celestialelites #cccontheroad

New York’s Chinatown. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @chien_chi_chang ・・・ The time was 1996 and the location Hsinkang, in central Taiwan. Rain or shine, each spring in Taiwan, followers of Taoist saint Matsu make a pilgrimage to commemorate her birthday (she would have been 1062 this year). The procession creeps along from temple to temple on a seven day, 280 kilometer journey through central Taiwan. Upon reaching their destination, performers wearing lion masks dance and dance in front of the temple. This image will be in an upcoming exhibition, please stay tuned for the detailed info. Thanks! #LionDance #cccontheroad #MagnumPhotos

Chinatown continues. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | 2002. New Yorks Chinatown. Humans need to hold hope in their hands. This man was willing to live in poverty in hope of prosperity, to sacrifice his immediate happiness to realize the dream of giving his children a better life. It has been 16 years since I took this photo in New York’s Chinatown as part of an ongoing project about immigrants. A few years later, this man is now living with his family in New York, and today they are living the American dream. But is economic prosperity worth the social cost? Perhaps the answers to such questions can be found in the lives of the people left behind in China and in those of the second and third generations who are growing up in the United States. Look at them and listen to their voices. You may not understand their language, but you can feel their longing.  #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Chinatown then, Chinatown now, Chinatown continues. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | 2002. New Yorks Chinatown. Humans need to hold hope in their hands. This man was willing to live in poverty in hope of prosperity, to sacrifice his immediate happiness to realize the dream of giving his children a better life. It has been 16 years since I took this photo in New York’s Chinatown as part of an ongoing project about immigrants. A few years later, this man is now living with his family in New York, and today they are living the American dream. But is economic prosperity worth the social cost? Perhaps the answers to such questions can be found in the lives of the people left behind in China and in those of the second and third generations who are growing up in the United States. Look at them and listen to their voices. You may not understand their language, but you can feel their longing. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Foto de @ chien_chi_chang | Eu trabalho na Chinatown de Nova York desde 1992 - há mais de 26 anos - e ainda é um projeto em andamento. A imigração é frequentemente impelida pelo sofrimento. Testemunhar os padrões inconstantes das populações é ver o mundo em todas as suas exigências - guerras, desastres naturais, repressão, fome, pobreza e perseguição. Mas há um arco-íris no fundo da caixa de problemas de Pandora; a esperança também impulsiona os imigrantes a se instalarem em terras estranhas. Eu deveria saber: eu sou um eu mesmo. Eu acompanhei e fotografei vinte famílias em Chinatown, e essas relações estão culminando em um drama trigeracional. As pessoas nessas fotos estavam dispostas a sacrificar seu conforto imediato para realizar o sonho de dar aos filhos uma vida melhor. Alguns desses primeiros imigrantes retornaram à China para aproveitar o resto de suas vidas em prosperidade, com membros da família que não viam há décadas. Outros estão tentando viver o sonho americano. O traço comum, a qualidade universal neste trabalho, é a necessidade humana essencial de ter esperança em suas mãos. #MagnumFotos #cccontheroad

Foto de chien_chi_chang | Eu trabalho na Chinatown de Nova York desde 1992 - há mais de 26 anos - e ainda é um projeto em andamento. Eu acompanhei e fotografei vinte famílias em Chinatown, e essas relações estão culminando em um drama trigeracional. As pessoas nessas fotos estavam dispostas a sacrificar seu conforto imediato para realizar o sonho de dar aos filhos uma vida melhor. Alguns desses primeiros imigrantes retornaram à China para aproveitar o resto de suas vidas em prosperidade, com membros da família que não viam há décadas. Outros estão tentando viver o sonho americano. #MagnumFotos #cccontheroad

Magnum Photos and Aperture have joined forces for the second time to present ‘Crossings’. This fall’s Square Print Sale explores perspectives on transition and transformation in photography by over 120 leading photographic artists. “Humans need to hold hope in their hands. This man was willing to live in poverty in hope of prosperity, to sacrifice his immediate happiness to realize the dream of giving his children a better life. It has been exactly two decades since I took this photo in New York’s Chinatown as part of an ongoing project about immigrants. A few years later, this man was able to bring his family to New York, and today they are living the American dream. He is now a grandfather! But is economic prosperity worth the social cost? Perhaps the answers to such questions can be found in the lives of the people left behind in China and in those of the second and third generations who are growing up in the United States. Look at them and listen to their voices. You may not understand their language, but you can feel their longing.” #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad Like if you absolutely concur that this post was great

From @natgeo: Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Repost @natgeo by @media.repost: Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#repost from @natgeo Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. Immigration is often propelled by suffering. To witness the shifting patterns of populations is to see the world in all its exigencies—war, natural disasters, repression, famine, poverty and persecution. But there is a rainbow at the bottom of that Pandora’s box of troubles; hope, too, propels immigrants to settle in strange lands. I should know: I am one myself. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. Immigration is often propelled by suffering. To witness the shifting patterns of populations is to see the world in all its exigencies—war, natural disasters, repression, famine, poverty and persecution. But there is a rainbow at the bottom of that Pandora’s box of troubles; hope, too, propels immigrants to settle in strange lands. I should know: I am one myself. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. Immigration is often propelled by suffering. To witness the shifting patterns of populations is to see the world in all its exigencies—war, natural disasters, repression, famine, poverty and persecution. But there is a rainbow at the bottom of that Pandora’s box of troubles; hope, too, propels immigrants to settle in strange lands. I should know: I am one myself. I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. I will be forever grateful to the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund for the support, both financial and spiritual, that has allowed me to hope. To hope that I could do what had never been done before—to make these invisible families, with their sufferings and triumphs, at last, visible. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

By @chien_chi_chang ・・・ I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. I will be forever grateful to the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund for the support, both financial and spiritual, that has allowed me to hope. To hope that I could do what had never been done before—to make these invisible families, with their sufferings and triumphs, at last, visible. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

I have followed and photographed twenty families in Chinatown, and those relationships are now culminating in a tri-generational drama. The people in these pictures were all willing to sacrifice their immediate comfort to realize the dream of giving their children a better life. Some of that first wave of immigrants have now returned to China to enjoy the rest of their lives in prosperity, with family members they have not seen for decades. Others are trying to live the American dream. The common thread, the universal quality in this work, is the essential human need to hold hope in your hands. I will be forever grateful to the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund for the support, both financial and spiritual, that has allowed me to hope. To hope that I could do what had never been done before—to make these invisible families, with their sufferings and triumphs, at last, visible. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

I have been working in New York’s Chinatown since 1992—for more than 26 years—and it is still a project in progress. Immigration is often propelled by suffering. To witness the shifting patterns of populations is to see the world in all its exigencies—war, natural disasters, repression, famine, poverty and persecution. But there is a rainbow at the bottom of that Pandora’s box of troubles; hope, too, propels immigrants to settle in strange lands. I should know: I am one myself. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad . . . Source : @natgeo Please follow @natgeo

New York’s Chinatown, 1998. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo with @get_repost ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo with @get_repost ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

@Regran_ed from @natgeo - Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad - #regrann

#Repost @natgeo • • • • • Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

mahasuci tuhan yang maha tinggi #Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad 🙏🙏🙏🙏🙏

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I had always been fascinated with Myanmar (Burma) ever since I read George Orwells Shooting an Elephant. I have made over ten trips to Myanmar in the past decade. Back then, the military junta was insular and xenophobic, and I had to assume that every move I made and every word I said was being watched or listened to by Big Brother’s ubiquitous informers. It was unlike any land I had been to or knew about before. Every trip was challenging—sometimes menacing but always exciting, too. When I first photographed the Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, as she was released from house arrest, I switched taxis three times for a 10-minute ride, stopping by a movie theatre and a shopping mall to shake off potential tails so as to reach The Ladys party headquarters in one piece. It had become a matter of time before she would come to power. I could smell an urgent hunger for, and sense of, freedom in the air. For the first time, it seemed that democracy and human rights would prevail in Myanmar. I had high hopes for the country and its people. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

From @natgeo: Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I had always been fascinated with Myanmar (Burma) ever since I read George Orwells Shooting an Elephant. I have made over ten trips to Myanmar in the past decade. Back then, the military junta was insular and xenophobic, and I had to assume that every move I made and every word I said was being watched or listened to by Big Brother’s ubiquitous informers. It was unlike any land I had been to or knew about before. Every trip was challenging—sometimes menacing but always exciting, too. When I first photographed the Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, as she was released from house arrest, I switched taxis three times for a 10-minute ride, stopping by a movie theatre and a shopping mall to shake off potential tails so as to reach The Ladys party headquarters in one piece. It had become a matter of time before she would come to power. I could smell an urgent hunger for, and sense of, freedom in the air. For the first time, it seemed that democracy and human rights would prevail in Myanmar. I had high hopes for the country and its people. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I had always been fascinated with Myanmar (Burma) ever since I read George Orwells Shooting an Elephant. I have made over ten trips to Myanmar in the past decade. Back then, the military junta was insular and xenophobic, and I had to assume that every move I made and every word I said was being watched or listened to by Big Brother’s ubiquitous informers. It was unlike any land I had been to or knew about before. Every trip was challenging—sometimes menacing but always exciting, too. When I first photographed the Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, as she was released from house arrest, I switched taxis three times for a 10-minute ride, stopping by a movie theatre and a shopping mall to shake off potential tails so as to reach The Ladys party headquarters in one piece. It had become a matter of time before she would come to power. I could smell an urgent hunger for, and sense of, freedom in the air. For the first time, it seemed that democracy and human rights would prevail in Myanmar. I had high hopes for the country and its people. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | I had always been fascinated with Myanmar (Burma) ever since I read George Orwells Shooting an Elephant. I have made over ten trips to Myanmar in the past decade. Back then, the military junta was insular and xenophobic, and I had to assume that every move I made and every word I said was being watched or listened to by Big Brother’s ubiquitous informers. It was unlike any land I had been to or knew about before. Every trip was challenging—sometimes menacing but always exciting, too. When I first photographed the Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, as she was released from house arrest, I switched taxis three times for a 10-minute ride, stopping by a movie theatre and a shopping mall to shake off potential tails so as to reach The Ladys party headquarters in one piece. It had become a matter of time before she would come to power. I could smell an urgent hunger for, and sense of, freedom in the air. For the first time, it seemed that democracy and human rights would prevail in Myanmar. I had high hopes for the country and its people. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

I had always been fascinated with Myanmar (Burma) ever since I read George Orwells Shooting an Elephant. I have made over ten trips to Myanmar in the past decade. Back then, the military junta was insular and xenophobic, and I had to assume that every move I made and every word I said was being watched or listened to by Big Brother’s ubiquitous informers. It was unlike any land I had been to or knew about before. Every trip was challenging—sometimes menacing but always exciting, too. When I first photographed the Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, as she was released from house arrest, I switched taxis three times for a 10-minute ride, stopping by a movie theatre and a shopping mall to shake off potential tails so as to reach The Ladys party headquarters in one piece. It had become a matter of time before she would come to power. I could smell an urgent hunger for, and sense of, freedom in the air. For the first time, it seemed that democracy and human rights would prevail in Myanmar. I had high hopes for the country and its people... #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

From @natgeo: Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost) ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Jangan lupa Like, Komen & Share , Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad #Discovery #discoverychannel #discoveryindonesia #nationalgeographic #natgeo #natgeoindonesia #nationalgeographic.id

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. . . . #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad #Rohingya #rohingyas #refugeecamp #refugees #standwithrefugees #refugee #myanmar #burma #bangladesh #refugeecamp #RohingyaCrisis #humanitarian #disaster #emergencyresponse #displaced #humanitariancrisis

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar, targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh. Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Rohingya at IDP camp, Sittwe, Myanmar. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

from @natgeo - Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

#Repost @natgeo with @get_repost ・・・ Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad #nofilter #rohingya #Repost @natgeo (@get_repost)

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Photo by @chien_chi_chang | As of December 2017, an estimated 655,000 to 700,000 Rohingya people have fled Myanmar to Bangladesh since late August 2017, to avoid ethnic and religious persecution by Myanmars security forces. Rohingyas are a Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen anytime soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

In late August 2017, violence erupted in Rakhine State in Myanmar (Burma), targeting the Rohingya people, a stateless Muslim minority who have lived in Myanmar for generations. More than half a million people fled to Bangladesh, triggering one of the fastest growing humanitarian crises in the world. An estimated 700,000 Rohingya have been driven into Bangladesh (as of April 2018). Over half of them are children. The Bangladesh government has called for Myanmar to take back the refugees. There is no telling when or if that will happen soon. #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

...and now you have a chain, too.... #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

On October 5, Center for Book Arts in New York will open up an exhibition entitled INSIDE/OUT: FAMILY, MEMORY, LOSS, DISPLACEMENT, CATASTROPHE. The exhibition features 34 self-published photobooks, including The Chain. It is organized by Carole Naggar, curator and photography historian. The exhibition runs through December 5, 2018. @oliviaauthur @littlebrownmushroom @lademiddle #MagnumPhotos #cccontheroad

Magnum Photos’ “HOME” group exhibition tour will make its 5th installment at Hong Kong’s Art Center, starting August 18, 2018. #cccontheroad

Repost from @chien_chi_chang - A half century ago the Lumad people were the largest ethnic group on Mindanao, the largest island in the Philippines. Today they represent less than four percent of the population. The reason is a half century assault on the peaceful communalists by loggers, miners, migrants and wealthy Philippinos who expropriated their tribal lands. Despite the assault they have never taken up arms. It has been a quiet genocide. Today the last holdouts are facing imminent death by a para-military group, the Magahat-Bagani, who are selectively murdering the Lumad, trying to create a panic to force them off their land. Unfortunately they do not have anywhere to go. The Philippine military has refused to step in and claim the Lumad deaths are the the result inter-tribal fights among the peaceful people. Human rights organizations say otherwise. And newspaper reports say the military and the terror groups are working together. In April I spent time with many who had fled their lands and were living in sanctuary sites around Koronadal City in an effort to document the the destruction of their way of life and the hardships of displacement. I focused mainly on the situation of the women, who now live in crowded, sweltering tents during the day and find some relief in sleeping on cool concrete floors at night. Their situation is hopeless but what is happening to them should not be ignored.  @pulitzercenter @pacificstand @magnumphotos #PSxMagnum  #cccontheroad

A half century ago the Lumad people were the largest ethnic group on Mindanao, the largest island in the Philippines. Today they represent less than four percent of the population. The reason is a half century assault on the peaceful communalists by loggers, miners, migrants and wealthy Philippinos who expropriated their tribal lands. Despite the assault they have never taken up arms. It has been a quiet genocide. Today the last holdouts are facing imminent death by a para-military group, the Magahat-Bagani, who are selectively murdering the Lumad, trying to create a panic to force them off their land. Unfortunately they do not have anywhere to go. The Philippine military has refused to step in and claim the Lumad deaths are the the result inter-tribal fights among the peaceful people. Human rights organizations say otherwise. And newspaper reports say the military and the terror groups are working together. In April I spent time with many who had fled their lands and were living in sanctuary sites around Koronadal City in an effort to document the the destruction of their way of life and the hardships of displacement. I focused mainly on the situation of the women, who now live in crowded, sweltering tents during the day and find some relief in sleeping on cool concrete floors at night. Their situation is hopeless but what is happening to them should not be ignored.  @pulitzercenter @pacificstand @magnumphotos #PSxMagnum  #cccontheroad

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