Carolyn Cole is a staff photographer for the Los Angeles Times. Her coverage of the civil crisis in Liberia won the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for feature photography. Cole is a two-time winner of the Robert Capa Gold Medal from the Overseas Press Club of America, for her work in Iraq and Liberia in 2003 and her photographs of the Church of the Nativity, Bethlehem, in 2002. She has earned four World Press awards and has also been named U.S. newspaper photographer of the year three times. Cole grew up in California and Virginia, before attending the University of Texas, where she earned a bachelor’s degree in journalism. She went on to earn a master of art’s degree from Ohio University.
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Images of a fire fueled by intense ocean winds that barreled into a gated community overlooking the Pacific Ocean in Laguna Niguel.
Relieved but anxious and fearful, passengers on a Ukrainian train describe the horrors of the Russian invasion and recount what they left behind.
If Kharkiv has been a target since Russia invaded Ukraine, then the district of Saltivka is the bull’s-eye, which diehard residents refuse to leave.
After staying behind as long as they dare, residents who decide to flee besieged Mariupol find that a long and nerve-racking ordeal awaits.
After a top-flight U.S. delegation visits Kyiv, the U.S. says it will reopen its embassy in the Ukrainian capital
Ukraine says it beat back Russian attacks in Mariupol and Odesa, and President Volodymyr Zelensky hails a visit due Sunday by two senior U.S. officials — Secretary of State Antony J. Blinken and Secretary of Defense Lloyd J. Austin III.
As Russia pounds military targets in eastern Ukraine, the mayor of hard-hit Mariupol appeals for the rescue of civilians still trapped in the city.
The Monday morning missile strike was another unnerving reminder that Kramatorsk is firmly in the firing line of advancing Russian forces. The battle for eastern Ukraine has begun.
With Russian forces a mere 20 miles away, residents of Sloviansk, Ukraine, attend Palm Sunday services for solace more than anything else.
Russia’s military escalation in eastern Ukraine is battering villages, forcing evacuations and filling graveyards with the newly fallen. It is a fight that will decide Ukraine’s future.