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Faking Photos: The Ethics of Photo Manipulation Center for Digital Ethics & Policy

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Photo mainpulation source

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50000

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A Times employee altered a photo to restore a misalignment of a building siding and remove a white area on a photograph. Simpson which ran on June 27, one thousand, nine hundred and ninety-four The Time photo of O.J., taken from a police mug shot, was altered to darken his skin, to reduce the clarity of the image, and to present the subject with a growth of facial stubble. Major news purveyors – print, broadcast and online – have strict policies against digital manipulation of photographs with severe penalties for violators, summary termination, included.

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    A Times employee altered a photo to restore a misalignment of a building siding and remove a white area on a photograph. The Times published a correction and noted its policy against photographic alteration. - At least one case of photo manipulation has been uncovered in academia. In an attempt to proclaim the diversity of the student body at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, the cover of a brochure was changed to include a black male in crowd of students at a football game. i of the more noteworthy examples of digital photo manipulation was the clip magazine cover portrait of O.J. Simpson which ran on June 27, one thousand, nine hundred and ninety-four The Time photo of O.J., taken from a police mug shot, was altered to darken his skin, to reduce the clarity of the image, and to present the subject with a growth of facial stubble. The effect is sinister. Newsweek's cover of the same un-altered photo of O.J. reveals the difference in images. today such photo fakery is rare in responsible news media, although still not entirely. Major news purveyors – print, broadcast and online – have strict policies against digital manipulation of photographs with severe penalties for violators, summary termination, included. Photojournalist Val Mazzenga worked for the Chicago Tribune for almost forty years and was the first at that newspaper to use a digital camera. helium is a member of the National Press Photographers Association, and has been inducted into The Photographer's Hall of Fame. He also taught photography at the University of Illinois, Champaign. As the first photojournalist at the Tribune to use a digital camera, Mazzenga was able to help his fellow photographers become familiar with its new capabilities - and potential abuses - as digital photography became more widely used. "When digital came in, most [Tribune] photographers hated it," says Mazzenga. " One of the first problems was that the flash didn't synch with the camera [shutter]. Almost simultaneous with the widespread introduction of digital cameras was the development of photo-editing computer software, most notably Adobe Photoshop. " The tribune had strict rules against manipulating photographs," says Mazzenga. "If you did it and got caught, you got fired." nobody was dismissed at the tribune during Mazzenga's tenure for altering a photograph, he recalls. but a photographer for the L.A. Times, a Tribune company, was fired for altering a shot taken in Iraq. " He removed trees [with digital editing software] from the image," said Mazzenga. Every major newspaper has the same tough rules against changing a photographic image, according to Mazzenga. " The tribune permitted its photographers to change a picture but only in ways that did not change the story," says Mazzenga. "You could enhance a foreground figure, for example, or create more contrast between foreground and background for visibility." Nothing radical beyond these alterations was allowed. "You couldn't put people in a shot or take anyone out," says Mazzenga. Cropping and lighting changes were permitted if these alterations did not change the meaning of the picture. World-famous photographer Arnold Crane, whose work hangs in museums around the world including the Art Institute of Chicago, the Museum of Modern Art, and the New York Metropolitan, among others, was a freelance crime photographer in his youth, decades before the introduction of digital cameras.
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    Faking Photos: The Ethics of Photo Manipulation Center for Digital Ethics & Policy
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