Produced augmented reality experiences for The New York Times, bringing his background of covering breaking news to this cutting-edge platform.
We used more than 100 cameras to record model Ashley Graham's runway walk in 3D holographic motion. See for yourself in augmented reality.
Worked as a field producer and shooter for CNN VR, providing audiences visceral access to the latest current events.
IN THE WAKE OF HARVEY
In August 2017, Hurricane Harvey slammed Texas, causing catastrophic flooding and billions of dollars of damage.
WRATH OF IRMA
After Hurricane Irma hit South Florida, Anderson Cooper takes you through the devastation left in the storm’s path from Miami to the Keys.
Worked as a producer for The Daily 360, which published 400+ 360° news and feature videos from all around the world.
EYE IN THE SKY
A licensed drone pilot, I’ve flown and captured hours of footage for news videos and live TV broadcasts.
People have lived there for weeks or months — or by some accounts, even years. “It’s like prison,” said one regular. “You got to be high to sleep.”
Late on a winter night, a fight broke out at a cyber cafe and a man was thrown down a flight of stairs to Eldridge Street.
Throughout the commotion, people continued to sleep in front of glowing screens, seemingly dreaming, as a woman mopped up blood from the tiled floor.
Regular residents of Hi Speed Internet Cafe gazed out at the annual Lunar New Year parade. It closed after two men were stabbed during a fight in May 2016.
A man dozes in the sapphire glow of Hi Speed Internet cafe, his hand still clutching the computer's mouse.
The piece ran in the Metropolitan section of the New York Times and on the Lens blog.
A series photographed for the New York Times exploring the buttoned-down moments of the city at night and the lives that revolve around it. After the sun sets and neon ignites, those who work all day need a release, and the late night hours are when this happens.
The name of the series comes from an expression that means to stay up all night without sleep.
Created during an Eyebeam residency, Crime Scene brings these 360-degree panoramas of police-involved shootings to a 3D environment where a viewer can virtually step inside the images and be transported beyond the yellow tape.
The project was shown in an installation in Industry City and later presented at MoMA. In addition to the visual element, the actual person shot by the police, or a relative in cases where the shooting was fatal, narrate the scene for the viewer.
On September 11th, Michael Redpath, a FDNY firefighter, was dispatched to the World Trade Center. Starting hours after the collapse of the towers, Redpath documented the destruction and recovery effort at Ground Zero.
For more than a decade, Redpath’s archive of stunning images was stored in his basement in the Rockaways until Hurricane Sandy irreversibly altered his negatives, binding the two events.
As the photo editor for the Metro section of the New York Times, he was dedicated to bringing a consistent in-depth visual acuity to daily coverage of breaking news as well as documenting a vibrant and offbeat window into the city. Recipient of a number of awards including the NPPA’s Best Photo Editor the Year in 2014.