It was just me and the thug. The epicentre of the explosion was a pile of maybe a dozen limbless, charred, mangled bodies in pools of blood. My cameras were on the ground, and as they grabbed me I had to lean down and pick them up. Only then did it hit me how dangerous it had been. Your instinct is to bury yourself, but you can't. Photograph: John D McHugh/Getty Images, Marco Di Lauro: 'I'm 40 now, and a lot has changed in the risks I'm prepared to take. A man in the procession started screaming, "CIA agent" and pointing at me. "No pictures," someone yelled. The guy in the photo is shouting, "Don't take my fucking picture!" As the man was set on fire, he began to run. The work I do is important and also, if I hadn't, it would mean I'd never really understood the risks in the first place. I was with a Russian special commando. Take your favorite fandoms with you and never miss a beat. Gender When I got to the hotel, I showed the other photographers. This was at the start of the invasion. I'd just run across a street with 40 marines to take shelter in an Islamic cultural centre, with bullets whizzing past my face. His name was Martin Kristofski. The soldiers were yelling for the medics. There were so many bullets in the air, it sounded like a swarm of bees. His name was Martin Kristofski. We were hiding from Taliban gunfire, when there was this explosion. Around you are medics, security personnel, people doing good work. Stargate SG-1*"Heroes, Part 2" (Mentioned), He was a war photographer during the Vietnam War.During a patrol, he accidentally photographed a Lieutenant getting shot in the head. Many were killed. I saw three soldiers smoking, playing with their guns, and felt safe – I don't know why. No picture is worth it. I'm more scared now, more aware of the risks. Without them, I couldn't have done the story. It can be agonisingly painful to think that all you're doing is taking pictures. I was terrified, and thought, "This is it. It was fate that my head was tilted to the right, otherwise I wouldn't be here today. There's no thinking, just passion. Photograph: Greg Marinovich/Storytaxi.com, Gary Knight: 'My stress is nothing compared with civilians and soldiers. This is the last picture I took before I got shot. I remember feeling very scared because there was still popping and hissing and small explosions, and the building was collapsing. My wife and children were very much on my mind because the danger was so extreme. The Afghan security forces normally shut down a suicide bombing like this pretty quickly. But I could leave. I took a chance – I had to; that was why I was there, to tell the story – but I made sure I wasn't too greedy. Politicians need to know what it looks like when you send young boys to war. I jumped behind a rock. This is the first thing I saw. It felt as if I'd been punched. He screamed and pulled a shotgun. His name was Martin Kristofski. I had to keep working.' I don't have to be there – they don't have the choice. Years after I took this picture, every time I see it I feel scared again. For about six months, he was with a unit in Vietnam, and the day before he was scheduled to leave-the *day* before, he's out with the unit. They didn't realise I'd taken photos.' We started out as 60 and came back 30 – one in two people injured or killed. I was lucky. I don't think about the risk to myself, as I probably should. And my stress is nothing compared with civilians and soldiers. The reality is hard work and a lot of time alone. I fell to my knees, but managed to get behind another rock. He was a war photographer during the Vietnam War.During a patrol, he accidentally photographed a Lieutenant getting shot in the head. At that point, it was hard to justify why I put myself in that situation. It was almost like a test to see if I had what I needed for this job.' SFC/PSG Charles Martin Penley Jr, Vietnam Veteran, Native of Asheville, NC. Three days into my first assignment, I was photographing between two lines of people shooting at each other in Kosovo. He'd suffered a direct hit from an RPG [rocket-propelled grenade]. I waited 30 seconds, started to walk away, then ran and scaled the fence. Photograph: Shaul Schwarz/Getty, 'You see movies, you read books, you can imagine anything. I had to keep working. They didn't.' Out of universe information This woman was escorted out of the building and round this devastated street corner. I was crying, shaking. I was framing my next shot when a bare-chested man came into view and swung a machete into his blazing skull. I was the third man in line, and as I put my foot down, I heard a metallic click and I was thrown in the air. To get from one side to the other, the residents had to pass through this intersection and Serbian snipers would take shots at them. And the day before he was scheduled to leave - the *day* before, he's out with the unit. For about six months he was with a unit in Vietnam, and the day before he was scheduled to go home- the day before- he's out with the unit. When you're younger, you're immortal. 'The Best Photo From Vietnam': One Photographer's Defining Image of War. But suddenly, a Lieutenant pulled him down. I'm not really interested in military bang-bang pictures; I'm interested in documenting people living through war. It was riotous, with widespread looting. These are the Serbian warlord Arkan's men. Then I got out. Photograph: Ashley Gilbertson/VII Network, Ron Haviv: 'I was shaking when I took the shot. Taliban started shooting down on us from the mountains. I was deep in Soweto when I saw a man being attacked by ANC combatants. They didn't realise I'd taken photos. He walked directly at me. I knew my legs had gone, so I called my wife on the satellite phone and told her not to worry. Pictures amd photos of Vietnam. Home planet Matt Kristofski and Matt Warner first started fermenting and brewing small batches of craft beer in their Aro Valley flat, but little did they know it was the start of something big. The real worry is IEDs, though – when you go on patrol, every step could be your last. We were at the Diyala Bridge, which had to be taken by the marines so they could get into Baghdad. A woman I'd spent the day with managed to pull me away. The opposition were shelling us. It's very complicated. When friends die, you wonder if it's worth the price. I worked in South Africa for years and was shot three times. I thought, "Don't do anything crazy, just act like you're part of this crazy party.". They made us lie in the dirt, put guns to us. There were numerous firefights going on between the pro-Timorese Aitarak and the Indonesian militia, so I just ran. For about six months, he was with a unit in Vietnam. I once did a piece on this war photographer. It was 25 minutes before anybody could get to me. He put me on a death list, and I spent the next eight years trying to avoid him. People were congratulating me and there was a celebration over this intense tragedy that I had captured. I'd been embedded with US troops in Nuristan for five weeks when we went to help a unit that had been ambushed nearby. Suddenly I understood a mob. The thugs with guns didn't want us there. I was about 15 metres away, photographing Bhutto, when there was a burst of gunfire followed by an explosion. Sometimes they have been constantly in my head, sometimes I have not thought about them at all. I remember feeling very scared because there was still popping and hissing and small explosions, and the building was collapsing. The soliders were yelling at me not to shoot, but I'd promised myself I'd come out of this with an image to prove what was happening. A group of us had gone to the port. Photograph: Mads Nissen/Berlingske/Panos Pictures, Adam Dean: 'I'd never seen a dead body before. Photos (3) Quotes (3) Photos . (SG1: "Heroes, Part 2"), Emmett Bregman used his story to convince Dr. Daniel Jackson to allow him to use the video of Dr. Janet Fraiser dying in his documentary. You cannot separate the rest of your life and I've tried not to control how much I think about them. One of them hit me. I love my job but getting shot made me think about life beyond work. Photograph: John Stanmeyer/VII, Ashley Gilbertson: 'Sometimes you look at images of war, and they're like a Hollywood producer's vision of what war is supposed to look like. They've just executed these Muslim civilians – a butcher, his wife and sister-in-law; the start of what became known as ethnic cleansing. I remind myself of that all the time. The pain was overwhelming. The day I don't do that with my photography is the day I'll give up and open a restaurant. Photograph: Ami Vitale/Panos Pictures, In pictures: the life of a war photographer (contains some graphic images). I'll keep doing the job I do but I'll be more careful. It's so messy. Photograph: Gary Knight/VII, Saul Schwarz: 'I had blood on me, brains. Afterwards, I saw [Lance Corporal Joshua M] Bernard – one of his legs was blown off and the other was barely there. I was crying, shaking. And the day before he was scheduled to leave — the day before, he's out with the unit. I'm 33 and I'm not sure I'd want to put myself in such risky situations when I'm older and perhaps have other people to consider. Platoon Sergeant/Sergeant First Class Charles Martin Penley Jr was a casualty of the Vietnam War. I'd never seen a dead body before. WALL NAME . He has fought all night long. I've often felt guilty about my pictures. The situation was very tense – people were drunk and aggressive. I always ask myself, "Why do I do this job?' I didn't think about it and began shooting. The Vietnam Veterans Memorial stands as a symbol of America's honor and recognition of the men and women who served and sacrificed their lives in the Vietnam War. Photograph: Marco Di Lauro/Getty Images, John Stanmeyer: 'The military turned their guns on him , and as her started to run they grabbed him and kicked him. None of them was looking at me, so I lifted my camera, just trying to get them in frame. People surrounded us, celebrating. And the day before he was scheduled to leave - the *day* before, he's out with the unit. The first three days were very violent – I was punched in the face several times, groped nonstop. It was my first digital assignment and I was amazed to be able to look at my shots. You could be back at Heathrow in a couple of hours. By that point I'd accepted that I was going to get shot. I'd hidden the film from earlier in the day in my pocket and figured that if I fought hard enough for the film in my camera, he wouldn't search me. They started groping me very aggressively, touching my breasts and butt. It was unbearable. As soon as it was light, I took pictures. I began shooting one guy a metre away. This job takes a lot of skill, but a lot of it is luck. He began pushing and threatening me. I was very much a novice when I took this. They said, "Do you realise you could have been killed?" I had a few dollar bills in my trousers, and put my hand there. I am going to die." I was looking to settle. I started when I was 28. They didn't. For about six months, he was with a unit in Vietnam. I wish I was in Libya at the moment, without a shadow of a doubt. That's part of it. I was surrounded by hundreds of angry men, screaming in my face, grabbing me. I've lost a lot of friends and colleagues – two of them very recently. I stayed on in Palestine, but was much more cautious after that; have been ever since. They began tearing at me, fighting over the bills.

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