藝文活動
   
2017 2016 2015 2014 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004
世界新聞攝影展2017
  展覽訊息 年度首獎 突發新聞 人物肖像 當代議題 自然生態  
  體育新聞 一般新聞 日常生活 長期專題 展覽紀錄  
  人物肖像 People  
 
Michael Vince Kim

美國
人物肖像 系列報導 第一名

幾位年輕的韓國-瑪雅混血兒在泳池中嬉戲,今天是他們的親戚——一位第二代墨籍韓僑的九十歲生日派對。
1905年,大約一千名韓國人搭乘SS Ilford汽船來到墨西哥。他們在瓦哈卡州的薩利納克魯斯市下船,接著搭乘汽艇來到猶加敦半島的普羅格雷索。這群韓國人被應許了光輝富裕的未來,但卻註定成為契約勞工。這些移民原本就被安排好要在赫納昆劍麻農園裡工作。多數勞工原本都希望能夠回到家鄉,但在1910年時,韓國被日本帝國併吞,所以許多人轉而選擇留在墨西哥。第一次世界大戰後,隨著赫納昆劍麻的需求量日益減少,許多韓國人繼續在墨西哥的其他地方以及古巴找工作。這些韓國移民大多數是男性,許多人進而和當地的馬雅女性結婚。


Michael Vince Kim

USA
People 1st Prize Stories

Young Korean-Mayans play around in the pool at the 90th birthday party of a second-generation relative.
In 1905, around 1,000 Koreans arrived in Mexico aboard the SS Ilford. They alighted in Salina Cruz in the state of Oaxaca, and then traveled by steamboat to Progreso, on the Yucatán Peninsula. The Koreans had been promised a prosperous future, but were destined instead to be indentured laborers. The immigrants were set to work on henequen plantations. Most laborers expected to return to their homeland, but by 1910 Korea had been incorporated into the Japanese Empire, and so many decided to stay in Mexico. With the decline in demand for henequen after World War I, a number of Koreans went on to seek work elsewhere in Mexico and in Cuba. Most of the original Korean immigrants were men, and many went on to marry local Mayan women.

Robin Hammond

紐西蘭,NOOR Images為國際助殘組織所做的報導
人物肖像 單幅 第二名

在南蘇丹朱巴,41歲的Hellen Alfred有心理健康問題。她說自己生下第六個孩子後就病了。心理疾病在南蘇丹常常被認為是中了巫術,這也代表著心理疾病患者常常受到排擠,且被視為社會上的危險份子,許多人最後進了監獄。南蘇丹的泛靈信仰及天主教文化都以傳統療法或是祈禱文來治療心理疾病,許多專家認為這些做法不是無效就是謀取暴利。朱巴只有極少合格的心理治療師及心理學家,但是國際非營利組織正在與當局合作,以改善心理疾病患者的處境。


Robin Hammond

New Zealand, NOOR Images for Handicap International
People 2nd Prize Singles

Hellen Alfred (41) lives with a mental health condition, in Juba, South Sudan. She says she fell ill after the birth of her sixth child. Mental illness in South Sudan is often attributed to witchcraft. This means the mentally ill are frequently ostracized, and regarded as a danger to society. Many end up in prison. South Sudan’s animist and Christian cultures treat mental illness with traditional cures or prayers, practices that many professionals see as insufficient or as sheer profiteering. Juba has only a handful of qualified psychiatrists and psychologists, but international NGOs are working with the authorities to improve conditions for the mentally ill.