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17 May 2019

In this recurring column, we highlight a few items we've run across that don't merit a full story of their own but are interesting enough to bring to your attention. This time we look at powerful offices, the Denver Portfolio Walk, Kelby goes mirrorless, your Aperture libraries , the Fuji X-T3, a print sale and Jim Kasson.

  • In The Rooms Where It Happens, Brent Murray takes five photographers to the rarely seen "spaces where decisions are made and power is exercised." Anna Wintour's office was shot by Landon Nordeman. The Security Council consultations room was photographed by Devin Yalkin. David Zwirner's office was caught by Will Ellis, the Ikea design lab was shot by Mikael Sjöberg and Fox News was captured by Ryan Jenq.
  • Jonathan Blaustein presents The Best Work I Saw at the Denver Portfolio Walk. That includes images by Ellen Friedlander, Chris Sessions, Kevin Hoth, Angela Faris Belt, Philip V. Augustin and Carl Bower.
  • Scott Kelby announces, That's It I've Gone Mirrorless! with the Canon R. And he answers a few questions about his decision.
  • In How to Protect Your Aperture Libraries and Your Sanity, Derrick Story provides two solutions to the problem.
  • Phillip Pettit asks, In a World of Full Frame Mirrorless Cameras, Does the Fuji X-T3 Still Hold Up? "I can, without a doubt say I'm not disappointed," he decides.
  • Mike Johnston has opened his Reader Print Sale: Chester Williams. The Goodbye Kiss is a a take on a local folk landmark on the Caribbean island nation of St. Lucia that was entered in Johnston's "It Must Be Color" photo contest. The sale ends Tuesday at 2 p.m. Eastern.
  • In Stepping Down -- Epilog, Jim Kasson writes about his departure announcement on the Digital Photography Review forum. One response proved his point. "The person who was my main reason for leaving responded thanking me for my contributions and demonstrated in his reply his ability to misrepresent my position beyond recognition, attribute to me things not said, find brand and format fault lines where none were obvious and ratchet up emotions with hyperbole," he writes. And he probably tweets all morning, too.

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