Danish Siddiqui: Indian photojournalist killed in Afghanistan

 

Pulitzer Prize-winning Indian photojournalist Danish Siddiqui has been killed in Afghanistan, said the country’s diplomat in Delhi.

 

Siddiqui, the main picture taker of Reuters news office in India, was on task in Afghanistan when he passed on.

 

He was installed with a caravan of Afghan powers that was trapped by Taliban aggressors close to a key boundary post with Pakistan, as per reports.

 

There was no quick response from the Indian government.

 

It’s indistinct the number of others kicked the bucket in the assault.

 

Afghanistan’s diplomat to India, Farid Mamundzay, said he was profoundly upset by the information on “the killing of a companion”.

 

Based out of Mumbai, Siddiqui worked with Reuters for over 10 years.

 

In 2018, he won the Pulitzer Prize in highlight photography. He won it close by partner Adnan Abidi and five others for their work reporting the brutality looked by Myanmar’s minority Rohingya people group.

 

As of late, his photographs of mass burial services held at the pinnacle of India’s overwhelming second wave turned into a web sensation and won him worldwide acclaim and acknowledgment.

 

“While I appreciate covering reports – from business to governmental issues to sports – what I appreciate most is catching the human essence of a breaking story,” Siddiqui had told Reuters.

 

Siddiqui was on a task covering the conflicts in Kandahar locale, as the US pulls out its powers from Afghanistan in front of a 11 September cutoff time set by President Joe Biden.

 

The Taliban – a fundamentalist Islamic volunteer army – controlled Afghanistan from the mid-90s until the US attack in 2001. The gathering has been blamed for grave common freedoms and social maltreatments.

 

With unfamiliar soldiers pulling out following 20 years, the Taliban are quickly retaking an area the nation over, starting feelings of dread of a likely polite conflict.

 

Follow this connect to see a portion of Siddiqui’s best work.

 

Recently, Siddiqui addressed the BBC about his work covering India’s Covid-19 second wave in India:

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