World Press Photo
June 2005 | Edition One     

  Genocide Generation. Ziyah Gafic, 2004

Welcome to the first edition of Enter, a magazine of World Press Photo’s Education Department for participants and organizations involved in the foundation's seminar programs.

The online publication also aims to inform supporters and those interested in these educational activities in the developing world and elsewhere, as well as involving the wider photojournalistic community in the southern hemisphere.

By encouraging dialogue between photojournalists, experiences and opinions can be shared between professionals many thousands of miles apart.

All the features in edition one are explained in the column to the right. You can easily navigate around them using the menu to the left, which appears on every page.

If you received an email from World Press Photo telling you about this first edition of Enter, you do not need to register. You will automatically receive another email telling you when the next edition appears in a few months.

If you do not wish to receive that email, please visit the Register page and then ask to be removed from the mailing list using the link there.

If you did not receive an initial email about Enter or were recommended to come here by a friend, you will need to register to be alerted when each new edition of the magazine appears. Visit the Register page and submit your details.

And please do tell your friends, or anyone else you think might be interested, about Enter. Just click Tell a friend and follow the instructions.

If you are connected to the internet using dial-up, you may have arrived directly at this index page, skipping the cover which is a full-page, color image and takes some time to unload. You may wish not to click the Cover button on the left-hand menu in future and so avoid a wait for download. You are missing no important information by doing so.

Visitors using a broadband connection should be able to download the cover without problem.

showcase the work of some of the photographers who have been part of World Press Photo's education programs worldwide

looks at how images from 20 years of political violence in Peru now serve as a memorial for the dead and disappeared

is a chance for photographers to put a question to an expert of their choice. We are looking for questions for future editions too

looks at a non-western role model for young photographers starting out on their careers

asks whether 20 years after Ethiopia and Live Aid, iconic images of the starving have helped or hindered the fight against extreme poverty

is where a photojournalist who has taken part in a World Press Photo Joop Swart Masterclass talks about his life and work

examines how one of World Press Photo's global partners is helping to promote professional standards in Africa

highlights some of the newest photo equipment on the market and examines what is being said about it

is where people new to Enter can sign up to be told about future editions

is where past editions of Enter will always be accessible

Copyright 2005, all rights reserved by the photographers