Materials must be received by November 2nd for this the Aftermath Project Grant
From the website:
The Aftermath Project is a non-profit organization committed to telling the other half of the story of conflict — the story of what it takes for individuals to learn to live again, to rebuild destroyed lives and homes, to restore civil societies, to address the lingering wounds of war while struggling to create new avenues for peace.
The Aftermath Project holds a yearly grant competition open to working photographers worldwide covering the aftermath of conflict. In addition, through partnerships with universities, photography institutions and non-profit organizations, the Project seeks to help broaden the public’s understanding of the true cost of war— and the real price of peace — through international traveling exhibitions and educational outreach in communities and schools.
How to apply:
Click here to download the application form (PDF) for the 2010 grant cycle. Two grants will be given in 2010, for $20,000 each. Deadline is Nov 2, 2009.
Applications must be received by November 2, 2009, at the address on the application form. The 2010 winner and finalists will be announced by mid-December. If you have any questions, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
The 2010 Aftermath Project Grant is supported in part by a grant from the Open Society Institute.
Here are the grant winners from 2009.
About Sara Terry:
Founder, President and Board Chair
A former staff correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor and magazine freelance writer, Sara Terry made a mid-career transition into photojournalism and docmentary photography in the late 1990s. Her long-term project about the aftermath of war in Bosnia — “Aftermath: Bosnia’s Long Road to Peace” — was published in September 2005 by Channel Photographics. Her work has been widely exhibited, at such venues as the United Nations, the Museum of Photography in Antwerp, and the Moving Walls exhibition at the Open Society Institute. Her photographs are in the permanent collection of the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, and in many private collections. In 2005, she received a prestigious Alicia Patterson Fellowship for her work in Bosnia. Sara resides in Los Angeles and is currently working on projects in Southeast Asia and Turkey. She is represented by Polaris Images.