Andre Lambertson is a New York-based photojournalist, teacher, and filmmaker. He creates award-winning photo essays on social issues for magazines, books, foundations, advocacy organizations and museums including Time, US News & World Report, Life, National Geographic, The New York Times Magazine, The Ford Foundation, The George Soros Foundation and The Smithsonian Museum. His work has also been published in the books "A Day in The Life of Africa," "A Day in The Life of The Military," "America 24/7" and "RISE," a project on gifted Black and Latino youth.
Lambertson has received four “Picture of the Year” Awards, the World
Press Photo Award, the OSI George Soros Media Fellowship, and a
Pulitzer Center grant for work on child soldiers in West Africa. His
work has been exhibited at the International Center of Photography, the
Smithsonian, the Corcoran Gallery, the Darkroom and Perpignan.
Other recent projects include Junta Rations, a documentary about sexual slavery in Sierra Leone, Ausungate,
a documentary about the spirit of an Andean peak, and the people who
live, work, and worship there and Skydancer, a film about a renowned female lama living in a remote Himalayan plateau.
Richard, a producer, director, and editor, has been recognized for his work as a producer and editor for television with Peabody, Emmy and Christopher awards, including the 2002 CBS documentary “9/11”. He has worked at CBS News for “Street Stories”, “48 Hours”, “Live to Tell”, "Brooklyn DA" and “Sunday Morning”. Previously he edited television series and independent documentaries for PBS, National Geographic and Lifetime.