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Zoriah Miller: Wikis


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Zoriah Miller (born January 27, 1976) is a noted photojournalist and war photographer whose work has been published and exhibited extensively.[1] Initially trained in Disaster Management and Humanitarian Aid to Developing Countries, he worked for international aid organizations such as the Red Cross before returning to photography after a long absence. Although working with numerous international photo agencies including World Picture News (WPN), Reporters Agency, The Image Works, and EyePress Photo Agency in China, Miller remains independent and produces his photo stories on a freelance basis.

His images of conflict in Iraq, Afghanistan, the Gaza Strip and Lebanon have been widely published and have traveled to many countries around the world in museums and fine art galleries. Photographs that he took in Iraq of dead US Marines after a suicide bomber in Al-Karmah that he posted on his website were widely discussed and brought to light the issue of wartime censorship.[2]


Awards, honors and achievements

Although making a living on and off as a photographer since the age of 15, Miller's career did not fully take off until late 2005 when his work covering and following up on the 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami was published by Newsweek and then went on to get more than 20,000 hits daily online during the weeks leading up to and following the one-year anniversary of the tsunami.[3] } Soon after, he won the 2006 portfolio contest hosted by the VII Photo Agency and began submitting directly to some of the world's famous and respected publications. [4]


With his background in disaster management and humanitarian aid, Miller specializes in documenting humanitarian crises in third world countries. He has covered disasters, critical social issues and conflict around the world and his work has been widely published in newspapers and magazines. About fifty percent of his time each year is devoted to doing pro bono work for aid and humanitarian organizations, often shooting photos used for fundraising and international exhibitions for subjects such as World AIDS Day.

Miller's work has appeared in many publications[5] He has completed assignments and freelance projects for agencies and publications in various nations.[6]


  1. ^ Notice of an exhibition in the Camera Obscura Gallery, Denver, Rocky Mountain News.
  2. ^ Michael Kamber and Tim Arangom, "4,000 U.S. Deaths, and a Handful of Images", New York Times, June 26, 2008. Accessed March 13, 2009.
  3. ^ page
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ page
  6. ^ [2]

External links




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