Coburn Dukehart,

Coburn Dukehart

Washington, DC, United States

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  • Unknown
  • National Geographic

Past articles by Coburn:

Wisconsin Watch's best photos from 2021 capture moments of elation, contemplation and joy.

A selection of work from Wisconsin Watch photographers that provides a glimpse into the daily lives of the people who help us tell our stories. → Read More

Photojournalism and digital production internship opening at Wisconsin Watch

The Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism is seeking a photojournalism and digital production intern to help support the visual reporting, online presence and distribution of Wisconsin Watch content in 2022. → Read More

Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism joins the Trust Project to increase transparency and trust in the news

The Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism announced it has joined the Trust Project, an effort to increase transparency and trust in journalism. Starting today, readers will see specially designed Trust Indicators linked from every new story the Center publishes. → Read More

A Girl Gives Birth: An Intimate Look at Teen Motherhood in Latin America

Photographer Christian Rodriguez explores the issue of teen pregnancy in Latin America through the story of one girl and her family in rural Mexico. → Read More

Memories of a Maiko—Revisiting a National Geographic Cover Girl

After a reunion with the maiko who appeared on the July 1987 cover of National Geographic, Chris Johns reflects on his first assignment for the magazine. → Read More

Confronting the Struggle of Afghanistan’s War Widows

Photographer Paula Bronstein showcases the struggles of some of Afghanistan's two million war widows, and the infinite problems they face after their husbands → Read More

The Women Who Escaped Slavery at the Hands of ISIS

Photographer Seivan Salim photographed and interviewed Yazidi woman after they escaped from slavery after being captured by ISIS. → Read More

The Women Who Escaped Slavery at the Hands of ISIS

In mid-November Kurdish forces, backed by U.S. airstrikes, managed to expel ISIS fighters from the Iraqi city of Sinjar. The militant group had overrun the town in August 2014—killing and enslaving vast numbers of the Yazidi religious minority in what came to be known as the Sinjar Massacre. Thousands of Yazidi fled to Mount Sinjar, […] → Read More

Husband and Wife Team Photograph the Solitude of Sweden’s Wild Landscapes

Erlend and Orsolya Haarberg spent more than five months hiking, camping, and photographing the vast wilderness of Swedish Laponia to capture the breathtaking → Read More

Photographing Inside the Gates of a Closed South African Community

Erica Canepa photographed the people of Kleinfontein: a closed community in South Africa that only accepts Christian Afrikaners. → Read More

A Photographer Shares LGBT Stories of Love and Discrimination

Photographer Robin Hammond's portrait project “Where Love is Illegal” takes an in-depth look at abuse and intolerance faced by LGBTQI people in seven countries. → Read More

Ninety Days in Ninety Seconds—A Photographer’s Journey in the Blink of an Eye

David Guttenfelder is a National Geographic photographer who is used to spending countless days on the road. While most people think of it as a dream job, the reality can be a lot more complex. So to share what it actually feels like to be on assignment, he made a video with a unique approach. The whimsical 90-second video (at the top of this page) captures both the excitement, and the doldrums,… → Read More

The Last Tattooed Women of Kobane

Last fall, photographer Jodi Hilton visited Syrian refugee camps in Turkey, across the border from Kobane, Syria. There, she encountered women who displayed the last of a fading art form—deq facial... → Read More

Gideon Mendel's Portraits From a Drowning World

Since 2007 Gideon Mendel has been strapping on waders, flagging down boats, and taking his Rolleiflex film camera into floodwaters around the world. His ongoing project, “Drowning World,” features ... → Read More

Surfing Seals Catch a Wave in South Africa

Off the coast of Cape Town, South Africa, two powerful ocean currents meet. The cold Benguela Current in the west mixes with the warm Agulhas Current at the tip of the continent, resulting in an ar... → Read More

Musings: Corey Arnold Looks Wildlife Straight in the Eye

I find this salmon image haunting my dreams. It keeps me awake at night. It’s got me thinking about death, and life, and the inextricable relationship between the two. It makes me ask myself: Is it... → Read More

Sharks and Ladders: A Photographer Gets a Lift

A few years ago Thomas Peschak’s photo editors at National Geographic, Kathy Moran and David Griffin, told him that in order to get more original perspectives he should stop using his zoom lens so ... → Read More

Photographing Giant Tortoises on an Island That Wants to Kill You

Thomas Peschak is full of energy. Passionate, full-blown, infectious, energy. When I sat down to interview him for a series of blog posts about his recent trip to Aldabra Atoll for National Geograp... → Read More

Michael Forsberg: Moving Slowly To Capture the Swift Fox

Photographer Michael Forsberg is a patient man. A very. Patient. Man. This trait came in extremely useful during an assignment to photograph swift foxes in → Read More

Rick Smolan’s Trek with TRACKS, from Australian Outback to Silver Screen

In 1977 photographer Rick Smolan was traveling in Australia on assignment for Time magazine when he encountered an angry woman in the small town of Alice Springs. Little did he know that 37 years later their story would be dramatized by movie stars. “I was sent to do a story on Aborigines,” Smolan says. “I […] → Read More