For its portfolio of images following the embassy bombings in Kenya and Tanzania that illustrates both the horror and the humanity triggered by the event.
For her life-affirming portraits of survivors of the conflicts in Rwanda and Burundi.
For her dramatic photograph of a local firefighter rescuing a teenager from raging floodwaters.
For his haunting photographs, taken after the Oklahoma City bombing and distributed by the Associated Press, showing a one-year-old victim handed to and then cradled by a local fireman.
For her series of photographs illustrating the crisis in Haiti and its aftermath.
For his photograph, published in many American newspapers, of a U.S. soldier's body being dragged through the streets of Mogadishu by a mob of jeering Somalis.
For their dramatic photographs of the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona.
For photographs of the attempted coup in Russia and the subsequent collapse of the Communist regime.
For a series of photographs of supporters of South Africa's African National Congress brutally murdering a man they believed to be a Zulu spy.
For photographs of devastation caused by the Bay Area earthquake of October 17, 1989.
For a picture published in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch of a firefighter giving mouth-to-mouth resuscitation to a child pulled from a burning building.
For his photograph of the child Jessica McClure being rescued from the well into which she had fallen.
For his photographic coverage of the fall of Ferdinand Marcos.
For their photographs of the devastation caused by the eruption of the Nevado del Ruiz volcano in Colombia.
For their exceptional coverage of the Olympic games.
For his series of unusual photographs which reveal the effects of war on the people of Lebanon.
For his moving series of pictures of victims and survivors of the massacre in the Sabra Camp in Beirut.
For the photograph "Firing Squad in Iran" that was distributed by United Press International. The photographer remained anonymous until his identity was revealed, with his consent, by Josh Prager of The Wall Street Journal in 2006.
For a photograph of an Indianapolis broker being held hostage at gunpoint.
For his photograph of a youth using the flag as a lance in street disorders.
For a series of photographs of disorder and brutality in the streets of Bangkok.
For his sequence of photographs of a fire in Boston on July 22, 1975.
For his photograph of four exhausted firemen, "Lull in the Battle."
For his picture series, "Fatal Hollywood Drama," in which an alleged kidnapper was killed.
For his photograph, "The Terror of War," depicting children in flight from a napalm bombing.
For his pictorial coverage of the Kent State University tragedy on May 4, 1970.
For his news photo taken at Cornell University, "Campus Guns."
For his consistently powerful photographs of the devastation caused by Hurricane Mitch on Central America.
For its coverage of a community recoiling then recovering from a brutal shooting spree at a local high school.
For his chilling sequence of seven photographs in Zaire depicting rebel soldiers beating and then executing a man believed to be a member of Mobuto Sese Sekos' presidential guard.
For its committed coverage of the severe flooding that devastated their community.
For her chilling photograph of the execution of a Liberian prisoner on the streets of Monrovia.
For his photograph of Russian President Boris Yeltsin dancing at a rock concert during his campaign for re-election. (Originally submitted in Feature Photography and returned by the Board to that category.)
For his dramatic photographic coverage of the Middle East and Bosnia (Moved by the Jury from the Feature Photography category.)
For his aerial-view photograph of hundreds of South Africans lined up to vote in the country's first all-race elections.
For his photograph of a Texas family moving through chest-high flood waters, a group he ultimately led to safety.
For a picture first published in The New York Times of a starving Sudanese girl who collapsed on her way to a feeding center while a vulture waited nearby (Originally submitted in Feature Photography and returned by the Board to that category.)
For photographs of the devastation left by fires that blazed through Southern California.
For its coverage of the shattering impact of Hurricane Andrew on South Florida.
For pictures depicting the force of Hurricane Andrew and the strength of those who survived the storm.
For a photograph from the Persian Gulf War of a grieving American soldier sitting by the body of a slain friend.
For photographs of Nelson Mandela's release from prison and subsequent trip to America.
For photographs taken after the crash of Avianca Flight 52 in Cove Neck, New York.
For a photograph of the funeral bier of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini surrounded by a mob of emotional mourners.
For a photograph of an unidentified man blocking the path of a procession of tanks in Beijing.
For photographs of the political uprisings in China and Eastern Europe.
For his series of photographs from an airshow disaster in Ramstein, West Germany, where three Italian stunt planes collided in mid-air.
For his photograph of a boy clutching his father at a memorial service for 27 victims of a bus accident in northern Kentucky.
For his sequence of photographs of a Pennsylvania state official who shot himself during a news conference.
For their series of photographs depicting the violence and political turmoil in Haiti.
For his photograph of Coretta Scott King at the unveiling of a bronze bust of her late husband in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda.
For their photographs of the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger.
For his photographs of the Mary Decker-Zola Budd run-in during the 1984 Olympics.
For his series of photographs from Angola and El Salvador depicting their war-torn inhabitants.
For his dramatic photograph of U.S. Marines rescuing an injured comrade after the terrorist attack on the U.S. Marine compound in Beirut.
For his photograph of a young boy being comforted by a fireman in the aftermath of a neighborhood apartment house blaze.
For his telling photograph of a grieving Palestinian woman holding a picture of her dead son.
For his photographs of a shoot-out between members of a religious sect and local law enforcement officers in Miracle Valley, Ariz.
For his photographs of a fire rescue in Detroit.
For his dramatic photos of the rescue of survivors of the Air Florida jet crash.
For his picture of the flag-draped hockey goalie Jim Craig at the 1980 Olympics.
For a series on a crazed veteran and a churchful of hostages.