Good morning. Today we look at some of the most memorable photos published in The Times this year.
Photographers for The New York Times trod around the globe in 2022 to document news, history and everyday life, whether embedded alongside troops on the front lines in Ukraine, chronicling lawmakers in the halls of Congress or reporting from floods and wildfires on several continents.
Near the end of the year, The Times publishes its annual Year in Pictures feature. This edition of The Morning is a tribute to the work of The Times’sphotographers.
Millions of people fled Ukraine in the early weeks of Russia’s invasion, seeking refuge in other countries. Desperate families shoved their way onto a train leaving the capital, Kyiv, in early March:
Lynsey Addario for The New York Times
Ketanji Brown Jackson became the first Black woman appointed as a Supreme Court justice. Her husband, Patrick Jackson, and her daughter Leila sat behind her on the first day of her Senate confirmation hearings in March:
Sarahbeth Maney/The New York Times
For years, China’s government had stuck to its zero-Covid strategy of going to extreme lengths to mitigate the virus, before easing restrictions late this year after highly unusual protests. The government had locked down entire cities, erecting security checkpoints and other barriers. In May, a worker locked a fence around a residential area in Shanghai:
Gun violence in the U.S. is a global outlier; firearms kill more Americans than they do people in any comparable nation. In May, 10 Black people were shot to death in a racist massacre at a supermarket in Buffalo. Among the victims was 65-year-old Celestine Chaney, who was buying ingredients for a favorite indulgence, strawberry shortcake. At her funeral, her granddaughter Charon Reed, 24, held her own son:
Gabriela Bhaskar/The New York Times
Ten days after the Buffalo shooting, 19 children and two teachers were shot to death at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas. A bullet ripped through a fourth-grade math notebook belonging to one of the victims, 10-year-old Uziyah Garcia:
Tamir Kalifa for The New York Times
The Jan. 6 committee used television as a way to achieve maximum impact in June. “This was TV meant to break through, and to matter,” The Times’s chief television critic, James Poniewozik, wrote:
Sinna Nasseri for The New York Times
Ukraine’s military surprised most experts by not only staving off defeat but also forcing Russian soldiers to retreat in parts of the country. Here, an artillery unit from Ukraine’s 58th Brigade fired at Russian infantry in August in the Donetsk region in eastern Ukraine:
David Guttenfelder for The New York Times
After the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade in June, several state laws changed to further restrict abortion procedures. Catrina Rainey had learned in May that one of the twins she was carrying had a severe birth defect, was unlikely to live past six months outside the womb and could threaten the viability of the other twin. She underwent a termination of the unhealthy fetus to protect the healthy sibling. It was one of the last such procedures performed in Ohio, which outlawed them after the Supreme Court’s ruling. Rainey, James Packwood and their 9-year-old son at home in August, one month before her due date:
Stephanie Sinclair for The New York Times
Serena Williams said farewell at the U.S. Open in September after announcing she was stepping back from tennis:
Hiroko Masuike/The New York Times
Intense heat in Britain, floods in Pakistan, a major winter storm that swept the U.S.: The effects of extreme weather became more common in 2022. In South Korea in September, a survivor was pulled from a flooded underground parking lot:
Chang W. Lee/The New York Times
Nancy Pelosi, the first woman to serve as House speaker, announced in November that she would step down from Democratic leadership after this congressional term:
Erin Schaff/The New York Times
A mourner waved a pride flag at a candlelit vigil for the victims of the shooting last month at a gay nightclub in Colorado Springs that killed five people:
Daniel Brenner for The New York Times
We got a new glimpse of the ancient universe. The James Webb Space Telescope, the most powerful space observatory ever built, offered a spectacular view of our nascent cosmos:
I am an attorney in the Washington DC area, with a Doctor of Law in the US, attended the master program at the National School of Administration of Việt Nam, and graduated from Sài Gòn University Law School. I aso studied philosophy at the School of Letters in Sài Gòn.
I have worked as an anti-trust attorney for Federal Trade Commission and a litigator for a fortune-100 telecom company in Washington DC. I have taught law courses for legal professionals in Việt Nam and still counsel VN government agencies on legal matters. I have founded and managed businesses for me and my family, both law and non-law.
I have published many articles on national newspapers and radio stations in Việt Nam.
In 1989 I was one of the founding members of US-VN Trade Council, working to re-establish US-VN relationship.
Since the early 90's, I have established and managed VNFORUM and VNBIZ forum on VN-related matters; these forums are the subject of a PhD thesis by Dr. Caroline Valverde at UC-Berkeley and her book Transnationalizing Viet Nam.
I translate poetry and my translation of "A Request at Đồng Lộc Cemetery" is now engraved on a stone memorial at Đồng Lộc National Shrine in VN.
I study and teach the Bible and Buddhism. In 2009 I founded and still manage dotchuoinon.com on positive thinking and two other blogs on Buddhism. In 2015 a group of friends and I founded website CVD - Conversations on Vietnam Development (cvdvn.net).
I study the art of leadership with many friends who are religious, business and government leaders from many countries.
In October 2011 Phu Nu Publishing House in Hanoi published my book "Positive Thinking to Change Your Life", in Vietnamese (TƯ DUY TÍCH CỰC Thay Đổi Cuộc Sống).
In December 2013 Phu Nu Publishing House published my book "10 Core Values for Success".
I practice Jiu Jitsu and Tai Chi for health, and play guitar as a hobby, usually accompanying my wife Trần Lê Túy Phượng, aka singer Linh Phượng.
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