No. 73 Tony Mobley

Tony Mobley‘s recent focus has been on protest and documentary photography with his work being featured by AT&T, Black Entertainment Network for their “Content for Change” campaign, The Undefeated/ESPN, Vice News, Vogue and Weed maps, “Fighters for Change”, PSA. Mobley’s portrait series, “Surviving Summer” is scheduled to run at the New Mexico Museum of Art in Sante Fe from March to September 2021.

One of his proudest projects was a commissioned assignment to document the 400thAnniversary of the 1619 Project for the National Park Service in 2019. Tony was also recognizedas one of the Top Ten Veterans in Journalism of 2020 by the Military Veterans inJournalism and most recently was featured in The Undefeated/ESPN Black Artist Series,”Redefining Blackness” for his photojournalist work on last year’s protests movement.His goals and aspirations are to one day work creatively with brand development and to continue to document stories about social justice reform and activism. He was formerly a resident “house” photographer at the historic Howard Theatre located in Washington D.C. 

Ep 62: Pulitzer Prize Winning Photographer David Hume Kennerly

From Vietnam to iPhones, David Hume Kennerly has been a photographer on the front lines of history for fifty years. At 25 he was one of the youngest winners of the Pulitzer Prize in Journalism.

From Vietnam to iPhones, David Hume Kennerly has been a photographer on the front lines of history for fifty years. At 25 he was one of the youngest winners of the Pulitzer Prize in Journalism. Kennerly’s 1972 award for Feature Photography included images of the Ali v. Frazier World Heavyweight Championship at Madison Square Garden, the Vietnam and Cambodia wars, and refugees escaping from East Pakistan into India. Two years later Kennerly was appointed President Gerald R. Ford’s chief White House photographer. His book, Extraordinary Circumstances: The Presidency of Gerald R. Ford, is a masterpiece in presidential photography.

Easter Sunday 622
Easter Sunday near Khe Sanh, 1971