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Jesse Neider

FACE

Legendary jazz guitarist Mac McKenzie is often credited with the re-emergence of goema, the unique music of Cape Town City. He is photographed in the bedroom of his home outside of Cape Town, South Africa in 2009.Photograph by Jesse Neider
  
  
Sloan Harris - Cancer Survivor and Marathon Swimmer for The Wall Street Journal
     
  
  
Poverty levels in Connecticut's major cities have soared during the economic downturn, exacerbating a divide that has long separated the state's wealthy suburbs from its poor urban centers. This is most notable in Hartford, where nearly half of the children live in poverty.Tameka Bailey, 23 years old, lives in the North End, where she raises her daughter, Sarenity, 4, and son, Nathaniel, 3. Tameka Bailey recently found temp work after a year of being on and off unemployment. Bailey is photographed at her grandmother's Hartford home in 2012 for The Wall Street Journal.Photograph by Jesse Neider
  
     
  
  
  
Ban Ki-moon - Secretary-General of the United Nations for The Washington Times
     
  
Connecticut Department of Tourism and Culture cuts in funding for the New York Times
  
  
Thomas Peterffy, founder and CEO of Interactive Brokers, has been voicing his opinion about the impact of high-frequency trading on the markets. Peterffy strongly believes that better monitoring and new regulations must be put in place because this form of trading has gone too far. Petterfy is photographed with his favorite riding horse, “Ophelia”, at his Greenwich, Conn estate on Tuesday, October 18, 2011.Jesse Neider for the Wall Street Journal
     
  
  
Amateur Boxer – New York
  
Jonathan Rubain, a young jazz bass guitarist, is photographed in his home in Hanover Park outside of Cape Town, South Africa.
The Cape Flats (Afrikaans: Die Kaapse Vlakte) is an expansive, low-lying, flat area situated to the southeast of the central business district of Cape Town. To most people in Cape Town, the area is known simply as 'The Flats'.Described by some as 'apartheid's dumping ground', from the 1950s the area became home to people the apartheid government designated as non-White. Race-based legislation such as the Group Areas Act and pass laws either forced non-white people out of more central urban areas designated for white people and into government-built townships in the Flats, or made living in the area illegal, forcing many people designated as Black into informal settlements elsewhere in the Flats. The Flats have since then been home to much of the population of Greater Cape Town.