Testing Your Super Zoom On The Moon
Lothar Lenz got his Nikon Coolpix P900, aimed it at the moon, and started zooming in.
In the Spotlight
Human Head Transplant volunteer Valery Spiridonov
Valery Spiridonov, a man who has volunteered to be the first person to undergo a head transplant. The 30-year-old Russian, who has a degenerative muscle condition known as Werdnig-Hoffman, wants to become the first person ever to undergo a human head transplant performed by Italian neurosurgeon Dr. Sergio Canavero who says he believes he has a 90 percent chance of success.Open this photogallery >
Christopher Street Day Berlin 2015
Christopher Street Day is held in Berlin in June of every year. Lesbians, gay men, transgender people, intersex and bisexual people demonstrate here for equal rights and protest against all forms of discrimination in society.
In the Spotlight
The White House is illuminated in rainbow colors after today's historic Supreme Court ruling legalizing gay marriage in Washington June 26, 2015. Picture: REUTERS/Gary Cameron.Go to this picture >
Love Wins: Supreme Court Rules on Gay Marriage nationwide
In a historical ruling, the Supreme Court ruled 5-4 in favor of marriage equality. It is now the law of the land for all 50 states in America.Open this photogallery >
The Risky Business Of Transport By Motorcycle by Garry Andrew Lotulung
In the Indonesian village of Sukahurip motorcycle riders undertake the risky business of transporting goods to and from the village using the narrow and slippery lanes.
All photos by Garry Andrew Lotulung visit his website for more of his work.
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The Mirage House In Greece
These are some images of The Mirage House on the Greek island of Tinos. Totally cool, I presume you'll agree.
The living quarters are covered by a rimless pool, which overlooks the beautiful waters of the Aegean Sea.
The Mirage House was designed by Kois Associated Architects and is ab-so-lute-ly mindblowingly stunning.
Super Rare 20 Foot Basking Shark Caught In Australia
Fishermen in Australia didn't intend to haul in a massive basking shark on Sunday, but scientists around the world may soon be glad they did. The shark, which measures more than 20 feet long and weighs three tons, belongs to a species that's rarely seen in the. Museum Victoria, which acquired the shark after it was accidentally reeled in by a fishing trawler in the western Bass Strait, says it's only encountered three basking shark specimens in the last 160 years. The shark was dead when the fishermen recovered it, Museum Victoria noted on Facebook. The last recorded basking shark capture was in the 1930s, when one was found at Lakes Entrance in the state of Victoria. On the Facebook Page of the Museum Victoria there are also a couple of impressive pictures of Jaws his younger brother.Read this topic >
Tales From Glastonbury 1989
Glastonbury is one of the most famous and well-known festival in the world. Every year thousands come to enjoy the top musical acts and Kanye West.
While clearing out a cupboard recently Reuters photographer Dylan Martinez found six rolls of black and white film marked “Glastonbury ’89”. The developed photos show how he and a group of friends made a last-minute decision to join the revellers at the music festival in southwest England, where the line-up included Van Morrison, The Proclaimers and Peter Gabriel.
More than 25 years on and no longer a teenager, Martinez returns this year to capture more Glastonbury moments.
Time-lapse of Brazil’s Itatiaia National Park
The Itatiaia National Park in Brazil is Brazil's oldest national park. It was founded in 1937 and as this time-lapse shows definitely worth a visit if you ever decide to go to visit Brazil.Read this topic >
The Egyptian Quarrymen
In the limestone quarries of Minya province south of Cairo, labourers in sandals and makeshift masks use unsheathed rotor blades to gouge the white, fossil-rich rock into house bricks. The workers in the snow-white landscape - farmers and university graduates among them – plan to strike next month amid complaints of salaries between $10 and $16 a day, scant safety measures and a lack of social and medical insurance despite men having lost arms, legs or fingers in accidents. The number of workers in Egypt’s limestone quarries is hard to assess, NGOs say, as unlicensed sites employ thousands illegally, including children under the age of 15. With double-digit unemployment, the quarries attract men unable to find work elsewhere in a nation battered by political and economic turmoil since a 2011 uprising.Open this photogallery >