In February 1965, The Times published an article about an attack on Malcolm X's house. What our readers didn’t know was that one of our own photographers had taken photos inside the house.

Photo: Don Hogan Charles/The New York Times

Instagram post by New York Times Archives • Feb 21, 2017 at 6:09pm UTC
“The state position is that everything is great in Crimea, everyone is happy and there is prosperity,” said Emine Ziyatdinova, who knew many Tatar families whose relatives had been killed or disappeared.

A Crimean Tatar Documents Her Annexed Homeland
"Everybody is a writer. And everybody is a photographer. And there should be no ill will on that matter."

Photojournalism's Uncertain Future? She Begs to Differ.
This photographer hopes to solve the "problem of dog oversupply one dog at a time."

Saving Shelter Dogs in Miami
"We have voices. We can dig up the story, weave the narrative and make it beautiful."

Leslye Davis, a video journalist and photographer for The New York Times, and James Estrin, co-editor of Lens, spoke about the future of photojournalism.

Photojournalism's Uncertain Future? She Begs to Differ.
This dog was brought to an animal shelter in Miami to receive shots.

Photo: Marcos J. Garcia

See more: [ Link ]
The bond between humans and their canine companions takes many forms. Nowhere is that bond more celebrated than at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

Photos by Jonno Rattman for The New York Times

The Stars (and Stage Moms) of the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show
“The economics of the shelter dog reality are as cold as its consequences. Given the finite amount of space to house the unwanted dogs, sometimes over 100 a day, harsh decisions must be made as to which dogs live and which dogs die.”

Saving Shelter Dogs in Miami
New York Times video journalist Ben C. Solomon is reporting in Mosul. Follow @nytimes on Instagram to see an Instagram Story from the ground.

Instagram post by The New York Times • Feb 15, 2017 at 1:57pm UTC
"In many ways, photography became junk food for editors."

Donald R. Winslow, managing editor at Amarillo Globe-News in Texas, and James Estrin, co-editor of Lens, spoke about the state of photojournalism.

The Uncertain Future of Photojournalism
“You say you just found this album on the street?” she asked, laughing. “I wouldn’t touch it. I’m amazed you would touch it.”

Love and Black Lives, in Pictures Found on a Brooklyn Street
"During a period that began during World War II and lasted through the end of the 1950s, photographers for The Times consistently took photographs of couples in the back seats of cars. The trend abruptly disappeared from our picture collection around 1960."

A Photo Trend Worth Reviving?
Friends and relatives of massacre victims Vilma Martinez Ramos and Petrona Chavarría bury the coffins containing their remains at the Jocoaitique cemetery, 35 years after the massacre at El Mozote.

Photo: James Rodríguez/Panos Pictures

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Finn, an Afghan hound. The breed’s long, flowing coat served as protection in the harsh, mountainous climate where it originated.

Up close and personal at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show: [ Link ]

Photo: Todd Heisler/The New York Times
A walk behind the scenes at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show can be overwhelming. But our photographer Todd Heisler took a close look. His photos reveal what makes each breed unique.

Westminster Dog Show Photos: Up Close and Personal
On the 35th anniversary of the massacre at El Mazote, James Rodriguez traveled to the region to document the proper burial of victims that had been exhumed.

Unearthing Justice in El Salvador
Our present bedazzlement-by-pixels was anticipated by a loosely affiliated group of artists who emerged in New York in the mid-1970s and early ’80s — before iPhones, Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat and Instagram.

These ’80s Artists Are More Important Than Ever
World Press Photo's pick for Photo of the Year:

Mevlut Mert Altintas after shooting Andrey G. Karlov, the Russian ambassador to Turkey, at an art gallery in Ankara, Turkey, in December 2016.

Photo: Burhan Ozbilici/Associated Press