We’re not really an advertising company. Instead, we’re a collection of designers, artists and journalists who want to collaborate on the creation of great experiences, especially in the world around us. We aim to capture, represent, and share the world – the people, places and stories we live through.
What are you looking for in a partner?
Your passion can be as specific as your experience, so it’s important to tell us in advance about how you are thinking about sharing our stories.
How much do you charge for an image?
Images tend to start at $1,200 and will increase with size and content.
What are your standards?
We value transparency and authenticity, so we’re open to sharing your images with those that have the same values. However, if you have some doubts about whether what you’ve shared is appropriate for an audience that values these values, we recommend you share it first with someone more qualified and then with us.
What can Shutterstock do to ensure that our content is appropriately appropriate for our audience?
Our policy is as follows: we don’t ask for permission, we don’t give anyone personal details. We do ask for your consent before we share your information with anyone else.
What do you do with the images when they’re ready for distribution, and do your partners have to give a reason?
As with all photographers and designers – we can always be reached via email, phone or at the gallery door at all times.
How can I help contribute to the growth of Photograph.com?
We’re actively seeking talented photographers for our PhotoCOPs project, and it’s very easy to get in touch. We’re also looking at ways to expand the PhotoCOPs team and take our photography platform to new places. Stay tuned!
A man walks past a sign promoting an upcoming anti-GMO labeling initiative in Salt Lake City May 13, 2012. An ordinance by the Salt Lake City Council that would make it illegal to label GMOs with safety labels will soon go into effect May 24, 2013. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart (UNITED STATES – Tags: BUSINESS LAW)
By Daniel Trotta
(Reuters) – Two Utah cities that passed anti-GMO labeling laws have withdrawn them for safety reasons, a person familiar with the matter said on Wednesday.
The city of Provo and the city of Salt Lake have both been using the ordinances since they approved
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