Identity is crucial to the artists we chose, as is digital representation. As we move further on to the internet, photographers have had to confront how they execute their work, and where, simply, they want it to be viewed. They understand that who we are online directly impacts our lived reality, and our most basic and crucial interactions with one another. With that in mind, we divided this issue into four chapters—privacy, sexuality, intimacy, and gender—and enlisted a diverse set of photographers and journalists to confront these topics. In the “privacy” chapter, for example, cover photographer Laurence Philomene tricks viewers into thinking they’re snapping self-portraits, when in reality the subjects are other people posing as them. Matt Lambert ponders “sexuality” with photos from the set of his X-rated short lm, which blur the line between gay friendship and physical attraction. In “intimacy,” Ziggy Mack- Johnson and Sophia Wilson explore the inherent biases in the media and fashion industries, and how we should all “have the freedom to dress and behave however [we] feel comfort- able.” And, in regard to “gender,” Aarti Singh and Jake Naughton capture the LGBTQ community in India, and how they’re able—and not able—to truly show themselves.