Graham Charles Hunt (b. 1985) is a documentary and news photographer currently based in Denver, Colorado. He is primarily focused on issues of historical memory, justice/impunity and community organization around issues of natural resource extraction in Central America. He is fluent in Spanish and English, and is available for editorial or NGO assignment in the U.S. or Latin America.
After graduating from Regis University in 2008, Graham moved to El Salvador, where he worked as an election observer with the Centro de Intercambio y Solidaridad (CIS) and independent documentary photographer. From 2009-2012 he lived in Guatemala, where he worked as a human rights observer and in other capacities with the Network in Solidarity with the People of Guatemala (NISGUA), and as a freelance photographer with the El Salvador-based agency Imágenes Libres. He is currently represented by ZUMA Press.
Commemoration of the Guadalupe Massacre. On February 28 and March 1 of 1983, in an area known as Guadalupe, troops of the Atlacatl Battalion of El Salvador's armed forces intercepted and massacred hundreds of peasants as they fled the aerial bombardment of the slopes of the volcano Guazapa.
Cuscatlán, El Salvador, 2009
Faithful in San Salvador commemorate the 27th anniversary of the martyrdom of Archbishop Óscar Arnulfo Romero y Galdámez. The banner reads "The structures of social injustice are those which have given slow death to our poor."
San Salvador, El Salvador, 2007
On June 1, 2009, El Salvador inaugurated its first ever president of the Frente Farabundo Martí para la Libaración Nacional (FMLN) party, Mauricio Funes. Originally a coalition of guerrilla organizations, the FMLN was legalized with the peace agreement that put an end to El Salvador's 12-year civil war.