Hurricane Henri to Tropical Storm Henri As Hurricane Henri approached New England the Washington Post put me on to cover it’s landfall. We had one photographer embedding with the Coast Guard on Cape Cod and another on Long Island. I was assigned to show the storms effects on Southern New England. So I based myself […]
Photojournalism & Editorial Photography
This is a small portion of my editorial photography portfolio. It consists of daily assignments for newspapers and magazines, long-term photo projects, and visual musings. Hopefully over time I will be able to post more from my photography archive.
Portraits for a story about Lawrence H. Summers in the New York Times. Larry Summers has split his pandemic time between houses in Massachusetts and Arizona. He also seems to live inside the collective mind of the Washington economic establishment. When the 66-year-old veteran of the Clinton and Obama administrations talks, Washington’s policy apparatus — […]
Adventure Photography & Lifestyle Photography Adventure photography and Lifestyle photography are rarely easy, and they are especially hard to do well. Getting the most striking photographs of athletes and explorers first requires the photographer to keep up with them. The best light and most expressive vistas are usually found by waking up before sunrise and […]
for the New York Times Sunday Business A portrait of Kat Gregor, a tax litigator at the law firm Ropes & Gray, in Nantucket, Massachusetts. She said the I.R.S. challenged fee waivers used by four of her clients. The auditors struck her as untrained in the thicket of tax laws governing partnerships.
The numbers began ticking up in September. After a quiet summer, doctors at Rhode Island Hospital began seeing one or two patients with Covid-19 on each shift — and soon three. Then four. Cases climbed steadily until early December, when Rhode Island earned the dubious distinction of having more cases and deaths per 100,000 people than any […]
Downtown Boston, the heart of New England’s largest city typically pulses with office workers, tourists and shoppers. Since the coronavirus pandemic struck–canceling vacations and clearing out office towers–once-bustling weekdays feel more like sleepy Sundays. “Most buildings are not able to crack 7%” occupancy, said Rosemarie Sansone, chief executive of the Downtown Boston Business Improvement District, or […]