© Reuters. File photo: On September 20, 2019, after the Indian government cancelled Kashmir’s special constitutional status, a Kashmiri woman watched protests in the Anchar community after Friday prayers. REUTERS/Danish S
New Delhi (Reuters)-The Reuters reporter Dane Siddiqui, who covered the war in Afghanistan on Friday, is a self-taught photographer who has reached the height of his profession while documenting wars, riots and human suffering.
Siddiqui, 38, a native of New Delhi, survived with his wife Rike and two young children.
He was a member of the team that won the Pulitzer Prize for Photography in 2018 for documenting the Rohingya refugee crisis in Myanmar. The series was described by the jury as “shocking photos that exposed the world to Rohingya while fleeing Myanmar.” The violence faced by refugees”.
A friend and colleague described a person who was very concerned about the story he reported, did a detailed research before starting work, and always paid attention to the characters in the news.
“Even in the breaking news cycle, he will consider humanizing a story, and you often see this in his photos, including those that won the Pulitzer Prize and what we have done in the past few years. Story,” said Reuters reporter Devjyot Ghoshal. Neighbors in New Delhi and Siddiqui.
“Recently, we reported on the riots in Delhi and the COVID-19 pandemic-his most compelling image is about people, the factors that isolate people.”
Since becoming a Reuters photographer in 2010, Siddiqui’s work has spanned the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, the Rohingya crisis, the democratic protests in Hong Kong, and the unrest in India.
In recent months, his scorching photos of the coronavirus pandemic in India have spread throughout the world.
“90% of the photography I learn comes from experiments in this field,” Siddiqui once wrote.
“My favorite is to capture the human face of a sudden story. I shoot for ordinary people who want to see and feel a story in a place where he can’t appear in person.”
Ahmad Denmark Siddiqui was born on May 19, 1983. He became a journalist after earning a master’s degree in mass communication from Jamia Milia Islamia University in Delhi.
Siddiqui joined Reuters after working as a reporter for the Hindustan Times and TV Today.
Last year, while reporting on sectarian riots in the suburbs of Delhi, Siddiqui and Ghoshal saw a Muslim man beaten by an avid Hindu https://www.reuters.com/article/us-india-citizenship-protests-survivor- i-idUSKCN20K2V8 mob.
These images have been widely reported in the international media, highlighting the danger of a wider conflict between the Hindu majority and the Muslim minority in India. When the mob turned their attention to him, Muslim Siddiqui almost escaped.
These photos are part of Reuters’ selection of 2020 photos.
Siddiqui provided videos and texts and photos from his homework.
In his last mission, he joined the Afghan Special Forces in Kandahar.
Earlier this week, he was traveling with a convoy of commandos when he was hit by Taliban militants on the outskirts of Kandahar. He captured this drama with pictures, movies and text https://www.reuters.com/world/asia-pacific/responding-sos-afghan-commandos-caught-fierce-taliban-attack-2021-07-13.