Celia Talbot Tobin is a freelance documentary and environmental portrait photographer who splits time between Mexico and Washington DC. A farm kid from upstate New York, her work often explores socio-environmental issues surrounding political and...
Cristina Bautistaâ€™s son, BenjamÃn Ascencio Bautista, is one of the 43 disappeared students who have been missing since 2014. She travels four hours to Mexico City on the 26th of every month to march in protest of the continued lack of information on what happened five years ago. In the time since, Bautista, a native Náhuatl speaker, has worked to significantly improve her Spanish in order to better understand her sonâ€™s case. September 16, 2019 in Guerrero, Mexico.
Sergio Ocampo was one of the first journalists to arrive to the scene in 2014 and took some of the few photos that exist as evidence of those that were killed. His coverage of the events for La Jornada was among the first to grasp the magnitude of what had happened. September 17, 2019 in Guerrero, Mexico.
Nicanora GarcÃaâ€™s, whose son SaÃºl Bruno GarcÃa is one of the 43, also comes to Mexico City to march on the 26th of every month. GarcÃa has taken on all responsibilities related to her sonâ€™s case since her husband fell ill. September 13, 2019 in Mexico City.
Santiago Aguirre has worked for years as a lawyer representing the families of the disappeared and is now director of Centro Prodh, a human rights group that continues to advocate for the families. September 13, 2019 in Mexico City.