A photo-journalist who wanted to capture war scenes and combat is getting his wish.

In a bid to capture the battle in Afghanistan, a photojournalistic photojournalism photographer captured the battle for the first time in the country’s history, in a bid for the Pulitzer Prize.

He captured a photo of a group of men kneeling as the Afghan National Army’s (ANA) commander orders them to the ground, while a soldier is kneeling and holding his sword.

The photographer, who asked not to be named, was not involved in the actual battle, but he says that when the soldiers took a break to get a rest, he was able to capture it.

He says that the soldiers had just returned to the area, and that he was just standing there watching as they took their break.

He was able capture this moment and share it with the world, he told the Associated Press.

“They were still taking their breaks and they’re all coming back to the field.

So it’s kind of a peaceful break,” he said.

The photo was published in the Journal of War and Peace Photography and the Associated Photographers Association’s (APA) publication, The Best Photojournalism of Afghanistan.

The APA says that a photo that shows the soldier kneeling in the snow while the ANA commander orders the soldiers to the dirt is one of its top five photos of the war in Afghanistan.

“This is one rare photo that we have of the soldiers kneeling to rest after a battle,” said APA President John S. Sullivan.

“The soldier in the photo has taken his sword from his waist and is standing before the group of soldiers, the leader of the ANAs forces, and is kneeling with his hands folded across his chest and his sword at his side.

The soldier has taken the time to kneel as the ANas forces come to their knees.”

The photo, which is in the APA’s collection, also was used in a 2011 APA report, “In the Name of War: Photos from the War in Afghanistan,” that documented the conflict in Afghanistan and documented the sacrifices made by the troops there.

The report detailed the sacrifices of many soldiers who were killed in the war.

The image of the soldier’s kneeling to the group, which shows the commander holding his staff in front of the group and a soldier with his sword in the air, has since been used in dozens of military photojournalisms that have been published by the APTA.

The images were also featured in an APA documentary, “The Battle of the Bulge,” that was released earlier this year.

It is one photo that is currently on display in the National War Memorial in Washington, D.C. “It’s a photo from a war that was just coming to a close,” said Suresh Jain, a former Afghanistan and Iraq photojournalists and director of the Kabul Photos Project, a nonprofit group that focuses on the countrys war.

“In a sense, it’s a symbol of a peace that was coming to an end and this is the image that we can see,” he told ABC News.

The story of the photojournalistics photographer is part of a trend that has been growing in recent years in Afghanistan: photos that capture the most tragic and important moments in war.

In 2014, the Associated Journal reported that the country was witnessing its second-largest civil war, with more than 10,000 dead, as well as a rise in the use of social media, which was allowing many Afghans to document the atrocities that they experienced.

“I was living in the village of Bibi Khatib in Nangarhar province in 2014 and I went to a hospital for the injured and a doctor, and he took me in his car and drove me to the village,” a war photographer who lives in the nearby village of Khorramshahr told the AP.

“He brought me to a field where we took photographs and I was taken to a place where I photographed the soldiers and soldiers came down from the hill, and I photographed them and I took a photo and it became a symbol that was spreading through the country.”

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