Jaime R. Carrero is a Puerto Rican photojournalist and documentary photographer specializing in social issues, portraiture and reportage based in the Dallas-Fort Worth area of Texas. Natural storyteller, profoundly interested in the human...
Focus:Photographer, Photojournalist, Journalist, Street Art, Writer, Reporter, Entertainment, Travel, Sports, Video Editor, Still Life, Fine Art, Environment, History, Documentary, Multimedia, Creative, Video, Film, Photo Editor, Creative Director, Photography, Portraiture, Events, Conceptual, Art, Culture, Director of Photography, Visuals Editor, Arts & Culture, Journalist Investigative, Freelance, Editorial Page, Civil Rights and Social Inequality, Life, Assignments
Covering:Latin America,USA & Canada
Skills:Image Archiving, Digital Printing, Color Correction, Film Scanning, Adobe Premier, Photo Editing, Coding CSS, Coding HTML, Black & White Printing, Web Design, Multimedia Production, Photojournalism, Video Editing, Film Processing, Film Photography
Mark Grieser of Dallas shows his opinion about the current Governor of Texas, Gregg Abbott during the March for Our Lives in Dallas. The march which began at Dealey Plaza moved through Downtown until it reached City Hall. Asked why he attended the march, he replied he wanted to save his two sons and see see them graduate. Dallas
Student soon to become a Senior in High School Audrey Martin listens to speakers in front of Dallas City hall during the March for our Lives. The march called attention to the increasing level of gun violence in the United States and the increasing insecurity for students in schools nationwide.
A Pre-K student marches with her mother carrying an ominous message on her back illustrating her parents’s fear and frustration at the level of gun violence in schools across the country during the March for our Lives in Downtown Dallas.
High School student Gabrielle Gonzales of Dallas carries a sign to drive the point home during the March for our Lives in downtown Dallas. She led a school walk out at her school and has been a passionate activist for gun reform for a long time. She wanted to make sure she would attend the march, which reassured her that people are getting involved. Dallas
Analisa Deboisblanc of Dallas and a 5th generation Texan expressed her increasing frustration at the level of NRA contributions to governemt officials in the state of Texas. She stated that if there was a time for gun reform it was now, enough was enough. Protesting and voting are the things one could do to create change. Dallas
Marisol Ayale (L) a mother and an educator from GrandPrairie Texas, her son Gadiel Romero and her mother Juana Garcia get ready to march during the March for Our Lives protest in downtown Dallas. She declared that placing the role of armed security on teachers was a mistake and a political move on the part of politicians. Not acting on the ongoing gun violence at schools is preventing children fro building a future.
Layl Hudson (R) a college student attending a University in Florida and currently visiting her family in Texas attends the March for Our Lives march in downtown Dallas. She stated that she has marched several times n Florida and was glad to see so many people of all ages attending the march. Seeing such a wide age cross section was empowering. Dallas
Felicity Jackson from Boyd Texas holds up her protest sign during the March for Our Lives in downtown Dallas. She explained that she was sick of politicians’ inaction on a preventable problem and that the state representatives were no longer representing Texans. The only way for change was to show up and protest. Dallas
Dallas March for our Lives organizers (from Left) Naz Soysal, James Thompson and Karter Stanton address the attendees of the March for Our Lives protest in from of City Hall.
Soysal stated that they were pleased with the turnout and that this march felt different from the previous one in 2018. She also said that meetings with lawmakers felt like the conversation was changing. Her hope is that no more marches are needed since they occur only after a tragedy. The only way to create change is to keep the pressure on the lawmakers in the state. Dallas
Organizers for the March for Our Lives clad in blue shirts (from the right) Naz Soysal, Karter Stanton with megaphone and James Thompson lead the attendees from Dealey Plaza to City Hall in downtown Dallas. Dallas
Beda Casstevens of Dallas poses for a portrait with her American flat during the March for Our Lives demonstration in front of City Hall.
She stated that the GOP has co=opted the American flag as a Right wing symbol and it is time to take it back.
She was surprised she was the only person with a flag in the march. Dallas
The March for our Lives demonstrators make their way from Dealey Plaza to City hall in Dallas Texas on Saturday. The were marches in other cities in Texas including Fort Worth, Frisco, Weatherford, Amarillo part of a series of nationwide protests against gun violence on Saturday.
Monica Torres (center) wearing an orange t-shirt and her daughter Aaleyah Lopez (left) hold signs during the March for Our Lives protest in front of City Hall in downtown Dallas on Saturday. Torres a former teacher is terrified her child may become a shooting victim at school. Dallas
Mark Grieser of Dallas shows his opinion about the current Governor of Texas, Gregg Abbott during the March for Our Lives in Dallas. The march which began at Dealey Plaza moved through Downtown until it reached City Hall. Asked why he attended the march, he replied he wanted to save his two sons and see see them graduate Dallas
Dee Wadsworth (left) and her husband Matt a bow hunting and deer hunting aficionado wait for the March for Our Lives begin at Dealey Plaza in downtown Dallas. Mr. Wadsworth stated that while shopping for ammunition for his 445 caliber deer rifle was surprised to not find any while seeing cases of AR-15 223 caliber ammunition readily available. He also noticed that the vast majority of long firearms available at the stores he visited were military style rifles and very few of other types. The fact that there are 400 million firearms in the country is very worrisome to him when taking into account that owning a firearm statistically does not make you safer. Dallas
Organizers for the March for Our Lives clad in blue shirts (from the left) Karter Stanton, James Thompson (speaking through a megaphone) and Naz Soysal address the attendees in front of City Hall in downtown Dallas. Dallas