Dallas Photojournalist Snaps Photo of Gunman From Just Feet Away

A gunman was shot dead by police in downtown Dallas yesterday morning after opening fire outside a federal building. Veteran photojournalist Tom Fox was on the block when the shooting started, and he managed to bravely capture a photo of the masked man staring down the sidewalk into his camera.

Viral Photo Shows Mom Photographer Shooting with Two Kids in Tow

Photographer John F. Rhodes was shooting a high school football game for the Dallas Morning News last Friday when he spotted something remarkable: one of the photographers at the game was shooting with one kid strapped to her back, one strapped to her front, a DSLR in one hand, and a milk bottle in the other.

Shooting Portraits of Two Celebrities in 3 Minutes Inside a Hotel Room

Imagine you're a staff photographer for a morning news show and you're told you will be photographing hilarious movie stars Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis for a piece on their upcoming movie The Campaign. Yipee right? Well, now imagine the next sentence you hear from your photo editor is that you'll have only three to four minutes before they have to move on, and the whole shoot has to take place in the hotel room where you're meeting them. Excitement gone; panic sets in.

That's the situation photographer Jeff Lautenberger of The Dallas Morning News found himself in a couple of days ago. No time, bad "studio," and no lighting equipment:

Getty Photographer Terminated Over Altered Golf Photo

Earlier today, Dallas Morning News photo editor Guy Reynolds noticed a strange relationship between two Getty images of golfer Matt Bettencourt at the Reno-Tahoe Open golf tournament. One photo featured a tight image of the golfer holding up his ball, victorious, after the 11th hole. The other image, vertical, shows the golfer in the same position, but with another person standing in the background, possibly the golfer's caddy. Initially, Reynolds assumed the photograph was taken by two different photographers, from different angles. However, upon further inspection, Reynolds realized the photo was taken by the same photographer, Marc Feldman, and it appeared that the tighter image was actually altered to omit the second person.