The first president to have his photograph taken while in office was William Henry Harrison.
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Several websites offer a range of free images and gifs themed around Chinese New Year that can be shared on social media.
The "Ghost Adventures" host purchased paintings and other items that once belonged to the killer from his stepdaughter.
The Massachusetts senator celebrated taking 100,000 selfies with supporters on the 2020 presidential campaign trail Saturday evening.
If you live in these states, find a dark place to look at the sky and you may see something absolutely incredible.
A new study explains why your Tinder date looks different in every photo.
"Of all the wars I have covered in various countries, Mosul has been the worst."
The library is making it easier for researchers, artists and programmers to "go forth and reuse" roughly 187,000 items.
A swell of new African photographers are changing how the world views their continent.
A brief collection of Janet Delaney's photographic cityscapes show two cities emerging from the postwar white-flight years.
The alligator didn't have time to realize that it had a meal perched on its head.
The Associated Press was "there to report the facts and tell the truth, no matter who it upsets."
Gray died April 19 after suffering an unexplained spinal injury while in police custody.
The Obama administration breaks a record for censoring the most government records requested through the Freedom of Information Act.
Obama administration wants clarification on a judge's ruling on the photos, but the ACLU claims it's a delaying tactic.
The fight over 2,100 pictures depicting U.S. military abuse of detainees reached "a line in the sand" for the presiding judge.
The pope took an unexpected detour to spend time with homeless, poor and mentally ill children.
"Starbug" was able to re-create the thumbprint of German Defense Minister Ursula von der Leyen using public photographs.
After the release of the CIA torture report, the Obama administration says, images are worse than words.
Images allegedly taken by a former military police photographer under Assad's regime, now on display at the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington D.C., could be used as evidence of crimes against humanity