Getty Images

Getty Images, Inc. is a visual media company, with headquarters in Seattle, Washington, United States. It is a supplier of stock images, editorial photography, video and music for business and consumers with an archive of over 200 million assets. It targets three markets—creative professionals (advertising and graphic design), the media (print and online publishing), and corporate (in-house design, marketing and communication departments).

Getty has distribution offices around the world and capitalizes on the Internet and for distribution. As Getty has acquired other older photo agencies and archives, it has digitized their collections, enabling online distribution. Getty Images operates a large commercial website that clients use to search and browse for images, purchase usage rights, and download images. Image prices vary according to resolution and type of rights. Cost-per-image is typically around US$500. The company also offers custom photo services for corporate clients.

Getty Images, Inc.
Private
IndustryPublishing, media, web design
GenreStock photography
PredecessorGetty Communications, PhotoDisc
FoundedMarch 14, 1995 (as Getty Investments, LLC.)
FounderMark Getty, Jonathan Klein
Headquarters,
Area served
Worldwide
Key people
Craig Peters (CEO)[1]
ProductsDigital images, audio, video
ServicesRights-managed and royalty-free images, audio and video
OwnerGetty Family
DivisionsGetty Productions
SubsidiariesiStock
Thinkstock
WireImage
FilmMagic
Photos.com
Image.net
Tony Stone Images, Hulton Getty, Contour Collection, Comstock, Jupiterimages, Redferns, The Image Bank
Websitegettyimages.com

History

Getty Images, Eastcastle Street, London
The Getty Images gallery at Eastcastle Street, London.

In 1995, Mark Getty and Chief Executive Officer Jonathan Klein co-founded Getty Investments LLC. Mark Getty is the company's chairman. In September 1997, Getty Communications, as it was called at the time, merged with PhotoDisc, Inc. to form Getty Images. In April 2003, Getty Images entered into a partnership with Agence France-Presse (AFP) to market each other's images.[2]

Getty Images acquired the Michael Ochs Archives in February 2007.[3] The Michael Ochs Archives were described by The New York Times as "the premier source of musician photography in the world".[4]

In 2008, the private equity firm Hellman & Friedman (H&F) acquired Getty Images. In 2012, H&F put Getty up for sale.[5] As of the ensuing sale to Carlyle Group, the company was said to have an archive that included 80 million stills and illustrations.[6] The company was acquired by the Getty family in 2018.

In 2015, Jonathan Klein became the company's chairman and Dawn Airey was hired as chief executive officer (CEO) of Getty Images.[7][8][9]

Acquisitions

Photodisc website 2000
PhotoDisc's online image sales website (2000)
Hulton archive website 2001
The Hulton Archive website (2001)

Since its formation, Getty Images has pursued an aggressive programme of acquisition, buying up many privately owned agencies that had built up the stock photography industry, from small family-run firms to larger agencies. By 1999 it had acquired one of the largest agencies, Tony Stone Images; the online art seller Art.com; the sports photography agency Allsport; the market leader in the Benelux and Scandinavia: Word View (1996, from Mr. Bert Blokhuis, four offices, for undisclosed sum); journalistic specialists Liaison Agency; Newsmakers the first digital news photo agency; Online USA, a specialist in celebrity shots; and the Hulton Press Library, the former archive of the British photojournalistic magazine Picture Post. The Hulton collection was sold by the BBC to Brian Deutsch in 1988, when it was renamed Hulton Deutsch. In 1996, the Hulton collection was sold on once more, this time purchased by Getty Images and renamed Hulton Getty. With the acquisition of the Hulton library, Getty Images took ownership of the rights to some 15 million photographs from the British press archives dating back to the Nineteenth Century. Hulton Getty also included photographs from the Keystone Collection, as well as images by notable photographers such as Bert Hardy, Bill Brandt, Weegee and Ernst Haas.[10]

Getty has branched out into stock audio, music and sound effects. And also video with the acquisition of EyeWire and Energy Film Library.[11] Getty has partnered with other companies including Slidely for companies and advertisers to use the Getty Images video library of around 2 million videos.[12]

In 2000, Getty acquired one of its main competitors, Archive Photos of New York (a division of The Image Bank), for US$183 million.[11] The Archive Photos library was combined with the Hulton Getty collection to form a new subsidiary, Hulton Archive. Archive Photos had been formed in 1990 from the merger of Pictorial Parade (est. 1935) and Frederick Lewis Stock Photos (est. 1938), two well-established US photo agencies. Their collections included archive images from The New York Times, Metronome and George Eastman House, and works by photographers such as Ruth Orkin, Anacleto Rapping, Deborah Feingold, Murray Garrett, Nat Fein and John Filo.[10]

Further acquisitions followed, with the purchase in 2004 of image.net for US$20 million.[13] On February 9, 2006, the microstock photo website iStockphoto was acquired by Getty Images for US$50 million.[14] In 2007, Getty successfully purchased its largest competitor, MediaVast, for $207 million. The acquisition gave Getty Images control of WireImage (Entertainment, creative, and sports photography), FilmMagic (fashion and red carpet photography), and Contour Photos (portrait and studio photography). Getty Images also acquired other subsidiaries, including Master Delegates, which includes Isifa Image Service in Prague and Laura Ronchi in Italy.[15] In 2008, Getty purchased Redferns Music Picture Library, the music photo library built up by British jazz photographer David Redfern.[16]

On October 23, 2008, Getty Images announced their intention to buy Jupitermedia's online images division, Jupiterimages, for $96 million in cash.[17] The sale went ahead in February 2009; Jupiterimages (including the sites stock.xchng and StockXpert) is now a wholly owned subsidiary of Getty. Jupitermedia, now trading as WebMediaBrands, continues its Internet publishing business, which they didn't sell to Getty Images.[18]

On January 25, 2016, Corbis announced that it had sold its image licensing business, including the Corbis Images, Corbis Motion and Veer libraries and their associated assets, to an affiliate of Visual China Group—Getty's exclusive distributor in China. Concurrently, it was announced that VCG would, after a transition period, license distribution and marketing of the Corbis library outside of China to Getty. The firm will also manage Corbis's physical archives.[19][20][21]

Corporate ownership and management

In February 2008, it was announced that Getty Images would be acquired by the private equity firm Hellman & Friedman in a transaction valued at an estimated US$2.4 billion.[22] On July 2, 2008, Getty Images announced the completion of its acquisition. Getty Images common stock ceased trading on the New York Stock Exchange at the close of the acquisition and was delisted from the NYSE.[23]

In 2012, H&F engaged investment bankers to sell the company. While a price of $4 billion was initially discussed, in August when the private equity firm Carlyle Group emerged as the likely acquirer, the price under consideration was said to be $3.3–3.4 billion. CVC Capital Partners Ltd. was also said to have been bidding but had yet to top Carlyle's price.[5] The sale to Carlyle thereafter was announced at $3.3 billion, with co-founders Getty and Klein and the Getty family all carrying their investments over into the new ownership structure. Getty continues to serve as chairman and Klein as chief executive.[6]

In September 2018, the Getty family announced it would acquire majority stake in the company from Carlyle Group.[24]

Copyright enforcement and controversy

Panorama of Stockholm with Getty Images watermark
An image available at Getty Images, displaying a watermark with "Getty Images", the author's name, and a file-ID number. This watermark exists on all images on Getty Images when previewing the images, to prevent copyright infringement.

Beginning in 2008, Getty Images has created controversy for its methods of pursuing copyright enforcement on behalf of its photographers. Rather than pursue a policy of sending "cease and desist" notices, Getty typically mails a demand letter that claims substantial monetary damages from owners of websites it believes infringed on their photographers' copyrights. Getty commonly tries to intimidate website owners by sending collection agents, even though a demand letter does not create a debt.[25]

One photographer noted, "Courts don't like to be used as a means of extortion." In one case, Getty sent a church in Lichfield, Staffordshire, a £6,000 bill for photographs it used on its website, apparently placed there by a church volunteer. In this case, the church offered to pay Getty what it thought was a reasonable amount. The diocese's communications director said:

Getty was not playing ball or following the normal litigation or dispute resolution procedures and [I advised the church] to ignore them. We don't deal with bullies; we deal with legal threats appropriately. I told [Getty] by letter that's what [the church was] doing, that we were not going to play, and didn't hear any more.[25]

The Guardian described other instances in which Getty or other stock photo businesses dropped a claim when a website owner refused to pay and hired a lawyer. A law firm was quoted as saying: "Once we get involved generally Getty does back off."[25]

In 2009, Oscar Michelen, a New York attorney who focuses on such damages claims, said: "The damages they're requesting aren't equal to the copyright infringement," and "there's no law that says definitively what images are worth in the digital age."[26] He called Getty's effort to assess four-figure fines "a legalized form of extortion".[26]

In an effort to combat online copyright infringement, in March 2014 Getty Images made over 35 million images available free for non-commercial online use via embedding with attribution and a link back to the Getty Images website.[27][28] According to Getty Images executive Craig Peters, "The principle is to turn what's infringing use with good intentions, turning that into something that's valid licensed use with some benefits going back to the photographer".[29]

On February 15, 2018, Google Images' interface was modified in order to meet the terms of a settlement and licensing partnership with Getty. The "View image" button (a deep link to the image itself on its source server) was removed from image thumbnails. This change is intended to discourage users from directly viewing the full-sized image (although doing so using a browser's context menu on the embedded thumbnail is not frustrated), and encourage them to view the image in its appropriate context (which may also include attribution and copyright information) on its respective web page. The "Search by image" button has also been downplayed, as reverse image search can be used to find higher-resolution copies of copyrighted images. Google also agreed to make the copyright disclaimer within the interface more prominent.[30][31]

Copyright infringement lawsuits

In 2009, Car-Freshner Corp. filed a lawsuit against Getty Images in U.S. Federal Court, Northern District New York (Case 7:09-cv-01252-GTS -GHL).[32] Car-Freshner claimed that Getty Images had in its catalog photos that included the famous "tree-shaped" trademarked car fresheners. In 2011, Getty Images attempted to have the case dismissed, but its motion was denied.[33] In 2012, Getty Images agreed to settle by paying $100,000 to Car-Freshener Corp., but admitted no wrongdoing.[34]

In September 2013, Avril Nolan brought a $450,000 suit against Getty Images. Nolan alleged that Getty Images improperly let her image be used in advertisements that depicted her as HIV-positive. She claimed the ad's depiction of her as HIV-positive (she is not) hurt her personal and professional relationships and caused her emotional distress.[35][36] In March 2014 a judge ruled the lawsuit will be taken to court rather than dismissed.[37] Getty Images settled with Nolan in January 2015.[38]

In November 2013, Getty and Agence France-Presse were ordered to pay $1.2 million compensation to freelance photojournalist Daniel Morel for using his images posted on Twitter related to the 2010 Haiti earthquake without his permission, in violation of copyright and Twitter's terms of service.[39][40]

In July 2016, Getty was sued, unsuccessfully, for over $1 billion by Carol Highsmith, an American photographer notable for donating her 100,000+ image collection, royalty-free, to the Library of Congress, when Highsmith found that Getty has been selling unauthorized licenses of her work (an instance of copyfraud).[41][42] Carol Highsmith found out about this when she received a letter from a law firm representing Getty demanding $120 for displaying her pictures on a personal website of hers.[43][44]

In August 2016, Zuma Press, an independent press agency, filed suit against Getty for alleged copyright violations and unauthorized licensing of more than 47,000 images.[45]

Claiming copyright over public domain content

Getty Images has continued the practice that Corbis (whose license it acquired in 2016) has been criticized for of claiming copyright, watermarking and selling images that are in public domain, including images related to The Holocaust like the Warsaw Ghetto boy photo[46][47] or the Polish cavalry in Sochaczew photograph.[48]

Prestige Grant

The Getty Images Prestige Grant is awarded to two commercial photographers to realise a dream project, awarding them US$15,000 and $7,500 respectively. The first recipients, in 2015, were Lisa Barnard and Andy Lo Po.[49][50]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Getty Family to Acquire Majority Stake in Getty Images from The Carlyle Group" (Press release). Getty Images. September 24, 2018.
  2. ^ "Getty Images and Agence France-Presse (AFP) Enter Into Partnership to Increase Breadth, Depth, Reach and Quality" (Press release). Getty Images. April 1, 2003. Archived from the original on October 24, 2008. Retrieved November 23, 2008.
  3. ^ "Getty Images Acquires the Michael Ochs Archives". Getty Images. February 27, 2007. Archived from the original on July 11, 2011. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  4. ^ Schwarz, Alan (May 28, 2006). "They Had Faces Then: An Archive Keeps Stars Ever Young". The New York Times. Retrieved May 11, 2010.
  5. ^ a b Alesci, Cristina, and Jeffrey McCracken, "Carlyle Group Said to Be Leading Bidder for Getty Images" Archived August 16, 2012, at the Wayback Machine, Bloomberg, August 14, 2012. Retrieved August 14, 2012.
  6. ^ a b "Carlyle in $3.3 Billion Deal for Getty Images", New York Times Dealbook, August 15, 2012. Retrieved August 15, 2012.
  7. ^ "Dawn Airey takes over from Jonathan Klein as Getty Images boss". Financial Times. (Subscription required (help)). Cite uses deprecated parameter |subscription= (help)
  8. ^ Jasper Jackson. "Dawn Airey joins Getty Images as CEO". the Guardian.
  9. ^ "Getty Images appoints Dawn Airey as Chief Executive Officer" (Press release). Getty Images Press Room.
  10. ^ a b "About Hulton Archive". Hulton Archive. 2001. Archived from the original on October 21, 2001. Retrieved August 14, 2009. (archived on the Web Archive)
  11. ^ a b Gross, Larry P.; Katz, John Stuart; Ruby, Jay (2003). Image ethics in the digital age. University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 978-0-8166-3824-6.
  12. ^ "New Promo Feature from Slidely Aims to Make Every Marketer Into a Video Creator: But Does it Succeed?". smallbiztrends.com. Retrieved May 11, 2017.
  13. ^ "About image.net".
  14. ^ "Getty Images Buys iStockPhoto.com For $50 Million". abouttheimage.com. Archived from the original on January 27, 2009.
  15. ^ "Getty Images Acquires Its Italian Master Delegate, Laura Ronchi, S.p.A." Archived from the original on October 24, 2008.
  16. ^ "David Redfern obituary". telegraph.co.uk. October 25, 2014. Retrieved April 14, 2018.
  17. ^ D'Souza, Savio (October 23, 2008). "Jupitermedia to sell online image unit to Getty". Reuters. Retrieved August 14, 2009.
  18. ^ "Jupitermedia Announces Completion Of Sale Of Jupiterimages To Getty Images and Change Of Jupitermedia Name to WebMediaBrands". February 23, 2009. Archived from the original on February 28, 2009. Retrieved August 13, 2009.
  19. ^ "Bill Gates' Corbis Images Sold to Visual China Group". Variety. Retrieved January 26, 2016.
  20. ^ "The Decade-Long Image Licensing War Is Suddenly Over". Time. Retrieved January 26, 2016.
  21. ^ Donald R. Winslow (January 22, 2016). "Corbis Sold To Getty's China-Based Investment Group". National Press Photographers Association. Retrieved June 5, 2018.
  22. ^ "Getty Images Press Release" (Press release). February 25, 2008. Archived from the original on February 29, 2008.
  23. ^ "Getty Images Announces Completion of Acquisition by Hellman & Friedman" (Press release). July 2, 2008. Archived from the original on June 30, 2011. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  24. ^ "Getty family to buy majority stake in Getty Images from Carlyle". Reuters. September 4, 2018. Retrieved September 4, 2018.
  25. ^ a b c Grossman, Wendy, "Is a picture really worth £1,000?", The Guardian, November 27, 2008. Retrieved November 2011.
  26. ^ a b Lazarus, David (September 13, 2009). "Controlling illegal use of copyrighted material on the Web - Los Angeles Times". Articles.latimes.com. Retrieved September 12, 2013.
  27. ^ Laurent, Olivier (March 5, 2014). "Getty Images makes 35 million images free in fight against copyright infringement". British Journal of Photography. Archived from the original on March 6, 2014. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
  28. ^ Brustein, Joshua (March 6, 2014). "Since It Can't Sue Us All, Getty Images Embraces Embedded Photos". Bloomberg Businessweek. Retrieved March 7, 2014.
  29. ^ Brandom, Russell (March 5, 2014). "The world's largest photo service just made its pictures free to use". The Verge. Retrieved March 7, 2014.
  30. ^ "Google removes 'view image' button from search results to make pics harder to steal". The Verge. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  31. ^ Amadeo, Ron (February 16, 2018). "Internet rages after Google removes "view image" button, bowing to Getty". Ars Technica. Retrieved April 12, 2019.
  32. ^ "No. 7:09-CV-1252 (GTS/GHL)". Google Scholar. United States District Court, N.D. New York. Retrieved January 27, 2015.
  33. ^ Michelen, Oscar (October 4, 2011). "Makers of Pine-Tree Deodorizers Allowed to Proceed With Lawsuit Against Getty Images". Courtroomstrategy.com.
  34. ^ Michelen, Oscar (August 28, 2012). "Getty Images Pays $100K to Settle Car-Freshner Suit". Courtroomstrategy.com.
  35. ^ Marsh, Julia. "Model sues after HIV-positive ad". New York Post.
  36. ^ Ryan, Órla (September 20, 2013). "Greenpoint Model Tired of Telling Dates She's HIV Free Sues Getty". The New York Observer. Retrieved April 22, 2014.
  37. ^ Marsh, Julia (March 10, 2014). "Model wins round in HIV-ad lawsuit". New York Post. Retrieved April 22, 2014.
  38. ^ Butler, Office of Joy R. "More Lessons on How Not to Use Stock Images. Improper Use of Stock Image in HIV Ad Results in Successful Lawsuits against Getty Images and Advertiser". Lexology. February 8, 2016. Retrieved July 13, 2016.
  39. ^ Ax, Joseph (November 22, 2013). "Photographer wins $1.2 million from companies that took pictures off Twitter". Reuters. Retrieved November 25, 2013.
  40. ^ Laurent, Olivier (November 24, 2013). "Getty Images disappointed at $1.2m Morel verdict". British Journal of Photography. Incisive Media. Archived from the original on November 26, 2013. Retrieved November 25, 2013.
  41. ^ Hiltzik, Michael. "Photographer sues Getty Images for $1 billion after she's billed for her own photo". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 3, 2016.
  42. ^ Farivar, Cyrus (July 28, 2016). "Photographer sues Getty Images for selling photos she donated to public". Ars Technica. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  43. ^ Hiltzik, Michael. "Getty Images will bill you thousands to use a photo that belongs to the public. Is that legal?". LA Times. Retrieved August 2, 2016.
  44. ^ "Getty Likely To Settle $1B Suit By Photographer For Appropriating Her Public-Domain Work". Forbes.
  45. ^ "Getty Images sued again over alleged misuse of over 47,000 photos". Ars Technica.
  46. ^ Struk, Janina (2004). Photographing the Holocaust: Interpretations of the Evidence. I.B.Tauris. pp. 208–209. ISBN 978-1-86064-546-4.
  47. ^ "Nazis Arresting Jews in Warsaw Ghetto". Getty Images. Retrieved November 1, 2018.
  48. ^ "Battle of the Bzura. Polish cavalry in Sochaczew in 1939.World War II". Getty Images.
  49. ^ "Getty Images Creative Grants 2015". Getty Images. Retrieved October 8, 2015.
  50. ^ "Getty Images announces recipients of new Prestige Grant". Getty Images. October 7, 2015. Retrieved October 8, 2015.

External links

Asymmetric cut

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Brumbies

The Brumbies (for sponsorship reasons known as the Plus500 Brumbies and formerly known as the ACT Brumbies) are an Australian professional rugby union football team competing in the Super Rugby. The team is based in Canberra, Australian Capital Territory (ACT) and named for the wild horses which inhabit the capital's hinterland. The team represents the ACT and southern New South Wales (NSW) regions.

The Brumbies were formed in 1996 to provide a third Australian franchise for the newly formed Super 12 (now Super Rugby) competition. It was predicted that the Brumbies, made up of so-called 'reject' – players not wanted by the other two teams – would perform poorly. Since then, they have enjoyed more success than all the other Australian teams combined, reaching six finals and winning two.

The Brumbies play in navy blue, white and gold kits. The team plays at GIO Stadium (formerly known as Bruce Stadium and Canberra Stadium) in Canberra and is currently coached by former Wallabies fly-half Stephen Larkham. Larkham shared the coaching duties with Laurie Fisher as Director of Football, after the unexpected departure of Jake White in September 2013, who had two years left on his contract, until Fisher left to become head coach of Gloucester Rugby after the 2014 season.

Daylife

Daylife offers on-demand features and media apps served from the cloud. It provides digital media management tools and content feeds to publishers, brand marketers, and developers. Daylife was founded in 2006 and has raised $15M investment to date, most recently from strategic investor Getty Images. The company is headquartered in downtown New York City.

Daylife's products include the Daylife Publisher Suite, a range of APIs, and a set of hosted solutions including Smart Topics, Smart Galleries, and Smart Sections. The hosted solutions were all launched in partnership with Getty Images, and they allow publishers to source, manage and compose sites, media components, pages, and complete sections of content. Daylife's technology analyzes over 100,000 curated content feeds and allows publishers to curate and automate media to enhance proprietary content.Clients include USA Today, Bloomberg Businessweek, NPR, Mashable, Sky News, Forbes, Thomson Reuters, and over 80 others.

FreeImages

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Since its acquisition by Getty Images in 2014, the site was renamed FreeImages in 2014 and the web address now redirects to a freeimages.com URL. It has retained the older SXC images and the link to the iStock website.

Gabriela Isler

María Gabriela de Jesús Isler Morales (born March 21, 1988) is a Venezuelan TV host, fashion model and beauty queen who represented Venezuela and was crowned Miss Universe 2013, gaining placement as the seventh Miss Universe of her country.

Isler is the founder of Universe of Blessings Fund, a charity organization devoted to female empowerment and counseling. In addition, Isler is currently the national director of Venezuela, succeeding the famed beauty queen maker, Osmel Sousa.

IStock

iStock is an online royalty free, international micro stock photography provider based in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. The firm offers millions of photos, illustrations, clip art, videos and audio tracks. Images cost between 1 and 3 credits, with the price of credits ranging from $10.00 to $0.22 depending on volume purchased and subscription plan. Artists, designers and photographers worldwide contribute their work to iStock collections in return for royalties. Nearly half a million new photos, illustrations, videos and audio files, are added each month.

John Moore photograph of Honduran child

On June 12, 2018, John Moore of Getty Images took a photograph of a Honduran child that would go viral as a depiction of Donald Trump's immigration policies. The image depicts a two-year old girl, crying as US Border Patrol officers begin to search her mother, Sandra Sanchez, an asylum seeker, prior to taking both of them into custody for illegally crossing the US-Mexican border near McAllen, Texas. Sanchez had been previously deported in July 2013.Moore said that Border Patrol agents search people before taking them into custody. Prior to the search, the mother was told to put the child down. It was at this point that the child started crying, and Moore took a series of images, most of them shot at the approximate height of the child. In Moore's original caption for the photo, he wrote that they were "detained by U.S. Border Patrol agents before being sent to a processing center for possible separation."The photo quickly went viral, appearing on Twitter, Facebook, and numerous media venues. The photograph was used as the lead image for a viral fundraiser for RAICES that raised more money than any other single donation campaign in Facebook's history. The toddler, was not separated from her mother after the two were taken into custody, although this fact was not widely known in the days immediately following publication of the image.White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders posted on Twitter arguing Democrats and media were exploiting the photo to push an agenda, while Donald Trump Jr.'s tweet accused CNN of saying the child's father was lying.The photo was awarded the World Press Photo Award for 2018.

Jonathan Klein (Getty Images)

Jonathan David Klein (born 1960) is co-founder and Chairman of Getty Images, Inc., a global digital media company that is the premier creator and distributor of still imagery, video and music worldwide.Born in Johannesburg, South Africa, Klein received a degree in law from Cambridge University. He co-founded Getty Images with former Chairman Mark Getty in March 1995 and since then has led the company’s growth from an analog image collection with transparencies, laboratories and print catalogs, to an award-winning, multibillion-dollar, global digital business.Under Klein’s direction, Getty Images has acquired and integrated more than 100 image collections and companies worldwide, including PhotoDisc and iStockphoto. The company also launched news, sports and entertainment coverage, and has grown to include video, music, digital asset management, rights services and assignment photography.Fast Company recognized Klein in its “Fast 50” as a business leader who “will change the way we work and live” and he was named number one on American Photo’s list of the “100 Most Important People in Photography.” He received the Suffolk University Sawyer Business School’s 2012 award for Global Leadership in Innovation and Collaboration, as well as the Global Business Coalition on HIV/AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria’s Business Excellence for Innovation award.Under Klein’s stewardship, Getty Images received the first International Center of Photography Trustees Award, for the company’s “commitment to the field of photography, through technology and philanthropy, and dedication to the power of photography to create change.”In March 13, 2015, Klein announced his resignation as CEO and voting member of the Executive Board, internally called, "Ex-Com" . On the same day, it was announced that he intended to accept the role, duties and office of Chairman of The Board. On the same day, it was announced that Klein would stay on as caretaker CEO, taking a prominent role in vetting potential replacements.

Klein is a leader in the fields of international press freedom and global health. During his tenure at Getty Images, Klein was visible speaker on issues concerning press freedom and freedom of speech in general. In keeping with his convictions, Klein spoke out in several interviews and Company communique's against the 2015 Paris, France terrorists atrocities visited upon the offices of the satirist magazine, Charlie Hebdo."He serves on the boards of directors of the Committee to Protect Journalists and Grassroot Soccer and is chairman of Friends of the Global Fight Against AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria. He is a member of the corporate advisory board of GBCHealth and serves on the boards of directors of the Groton School, Etsy, Getty Images, Getty Investments and Squarespace.Klein lives in New York City with his wife Deborah Ann Klein and three sons, Alex, Adam and Max. All his sons attended Groton School.

List of Miss Earth countries

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Michael Ochs

Michael Ochs (born 1943) is an American photographic archivist best known for his extensive collection of pictures related to rock music dating back to the 1950s and 1960s. The Michael Ochs Archive, located in Los Angeles, contains 3 million vintage prints, proof sheets and negatives which are licensed daily for use in CD reissues, books, films and documentaries.The Los Angeles Times called Ochs "America's preeminent rock 'n' roll photo archivist" and described his archive as "the dominant force in the rock image marketplace"; The New York Times called it "the premier source of musician photography in the world". Ochs sold the archive to Getty Images in 2007.

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Philippe of Belgium

Philippe or Filip (French pronunciation: ​[filip], Dutch pronunciation: [ˈfi.lɪp], French: Philippe Léopold Louis Marie, Dutch: Filip Leopold Lodewijk Maria, German: Philipp Leopold Ludwig Maria; born 15 April 1960) is the King of the Belgians, having ascended the throne on 21 July 2013, following his father's abdication. He is the eldest child of King Albert II, whom he succeeded upon Albert's abdication for health reasons, and Queen Paola. He married Countess Mathilde d'Udekem d'Acoz (now Queen Mathilde), with whom he has four children. King Philippe's elder daughter, Princess Elisabeth, is first in the line of succession.

Picture Post

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Stock photography

Stock photography is the supply of photographs, which are often licensed for specific uses. The stock photo industry, which began to gain hold in the 1920s, has established models including traditional macrostock photography, midstock photography, and microstock photography. Conventional stock agencies charge from several hundred to several thousand United States dollars per image, while microstock photography may sell for around USD 25 cents. Professional stock photographers traditionally place their images with one or more stock agencies on a contractual basis, while stock agencies may accept the high-quality photos of amateur photographers through online submission.Themes for stock photos are diverse, although Megan Garber of The Atlantic wrote in 2012 that "one of the more wacky/wondrous elements of stock photos is the manner in which, as a genre, they've developed a unifying editorial sensibility. To see a stock image is... to know you're seeing a stock image." Historically notable traditional stock photo agencies have included RobertStock, the Bettman Archive in New York, and the Hulton Archive in the United Kingdom among many others. In the 1990s companies such as Photodisc in Seattle, Washington began selling CD ROMs with packs of images, pioneering the royalty free licensing system at a time when rights managed licensing was the norm in the stock industry. There was a great amount of consolidation among stock photo agencies between 1990 and the mid-2000s, particularly through Corbis and Getty Images. The early microstock company iStockphoto was founded in May 2000, followed by companies such as Dreamstime, fotoLibra, Can Stock Photo, Shutterstock, and Fotolia.

The Scarlet Drop

The Scarlet Drop is a 1918 American Western film directed by John Ford and featuring Harry Carey. Just over 30 minutes of footage of the film now survives in the Getty Images Archive.

The Yankee Consul

The Yankee Consul is a 1924 American black-and-white silent comedy film directed by James W. Horne and written by Raymond Cannon. With a screen adaptation by Lewis Milestone and Raymond Griffith, the film is based upon the 1904 Broadway play The Yankee Consul; a Musical Comedy by Alfred G. Robyn and Henry Martyn Blossom.The film premiered in New York City on February 10, 1924 and had general theatrical release beginning February 24, 1924. It has a 1925 release in Austria as Der Wilde Konsul. A print of the film is held in the holdings of Getty Images, and another is rumoured to be held in the Gosfilmofond film archive.

Visa pour l'Image

Visa pour l'Image international photojournalism festival established in 1989, which takes place every year in the entire city of Perpignan, from late August to mid-September for a period of 15 days. This is the main and most important festival of photojournalism in France.

This festival not only offers exhibitions spread across the city, but also conferences, international meetings and discounts prestigious global photographers rewarding the best stories. The most famous photographers around the world will visit the festival. Photographers such as Herb Ritts and Claude Gassian have participated in the festival.

Visual China Group

Visual China Group (VCG) is a Beijing, China-based photo and media agency. Established in 2000, it is a supplier of stock multimedia content to the commercial media industry. VCG is currently the largest stock image and media footage provider in China and third largest in the world.Since 2006, VCG has been the exclusive distributor of Getty Images' library in China. In January 2016, Unity Glory International, an affiliate of VCG, announced that it would acquire the image licensing business of Corbis. Unity Glory licenses the Corbis libraries to Getty for distribution outside of China via VCG. In early 2018, it acquired photo sharing website 500px.

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