Natalie Keyssar is a documentary photographer based in Brooklyn, New York. Her work focuses on class inequality, youth culture, and the personal effects of political turmoil and violence, primarily in the U.S. and Latin America. Keyssar has contributed to publications such as The New York Times Magazine, Time, Bloomberg Business Week, National Geographic and California Sunday Magazine. She has taught New Media at the International Center of Photography in New York, and has instructed at various workshops across the U.S. and Latin America. She is a Pulitzer Center Grantee and a long-term fellow with the International Women’s Media Foundation Latin America program. In 2018 she was named the ICP Infinity Emerging Photographer of the Year.
Devastated by One Hurricane, and Then Another, a Community Confronts the Company That Refused to Block the Floodwaters
First came Hurricane Matthew, then Florence. Twice, the CSX railroad refused to allow Lumberton, North Carolina, to sandbag a gap in the levee system.
El Salvador’s Youth Are Trapped Between Gang Violence and Police Abuse
As Donald Trump ends protections for immigrants from El Salvador, photographer Natalie Keyssar documents life in the country’s gang-controlled neighborhoods.
Deported Mothers, Separated From Their Children, Wait in Limbo at the Mexican Border
The Dreamers Moms of Tijuana all have one thing in common: They have been separated from their children in the United States.