Portraits of the Director of the Museum of Islamic Art in Jerusalem, Nadim Shiban, on July 20, 2017.
The wreckage of a burnt down car is seen from Krayot Lookout Point, which lies at the top of an extension of Mount Amasa, the higher area of the Yatir region, in close proximity to the 1949 Armistice Agreements, or the Green Line, south of the West Bank Palestinian town of Hebron, on July 12, 2017.
Prince of Wales Road, Camden, London, July 2017
Earlier this month, my wife and I spent six days in Ireland, three on the road in County Clare and three in Dublin. Six days aren't enough to even scratch the surface of almost any country, so I'll avoid labeling this assortment of photos as "the essence of Ireland" or as anything remotely similar. Instead, you're invited to look at the slideshow of photos below, taken on our little journey across a small part of this beautiful country and passively join us in scratching the surface, but just barely...
I happened to be on vacation in London during the annual Pride parade, so I decided to take a few hours to experience the event and photograph the atmosphere of the crowds which gathered to watch it. Below are a few selected shots.
Various light exhibits and installations during the opening night of the annual Jerusalem Festival of Light, in and around the Old City of Jerusalem, on June 28, 2017. The festival, which features both Israeli and international artists and creators, takes place annually in Jerusalem's Old City and the surrounding areas.
June 5th, 2017, marked the 50th anniversary of the Six-Day War. Half a century has passed since Israel gained control of the West Bank and East Jerusalem. Ahead of that date, I was commissioned to photograph a story by Dan Ephron for a special issue of The Washington Post Outlook Section.
Photo Editor: Chloe Coleman
Layout Design: Danielle Rindler
Visitors are seen in the Bell Caves, one of the ancient caves of Beit Guvrin-Maresha National Park, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, located near the city of Beit Shemesh, Israel, on June 1, 2017. The network of hundreds of man-made caves excavated near the ancient towns of Maresha and Beit-Guvrin bear witness to a succession of historical periods of excavation and usage stretching over 2,000 years, from the Iron Age to the Crusades, as well as a great variety of subterranean construction methods.