After a week of furor over the Trump administration's controversial policy of separating immigrant children from parents, the new cover of TIME magazine cuts straight to the point: A small, crying girl being stared down by the leader of the free world.
The issue carries the simple coverline, "Welcome to America".
Although Donald Trump finally signed an executive order to stop ripping apart the immigrant families, and first lady Melania made a cameo at one of the detainment centers, what happens to the more than 2,000 being held is unclear - and there is a general fury about it all.
In the stark photo illustration, the towering figure of Trump looms over a sobbing child, who is the subject of a now-iconic photograph taken recently by Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer John Moore. It was used to promote a fundraiser that has collected more than $18 million to help reunite separated families. TIME's editors said they chose the image because it was so powerful. The image of the crying toddler was taken from one of those photos.
Moore told the Post that in the dark he had not been able to count the number of women and children.
"As soon as it was over, they were put into a van", he told the magazine.
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He said: 'My daughter has become a symbol of the ... separation of children at the us border'. "I said probably is no good and took a pass. Thanks anyway!".
"It's hard as a father to see that, but I know now that they are not in danger", he added. "All I wanted to do was pick her up, but I couldn't". "It's a very different scene now", he said, comparing his experiences photographing families at the border now and before Trump's new policy.
Australian Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull refused to comment on President Trump's "zero tolerance" immigration policy.
The Trump administration has been enforcing a "zero tolerance" policy on illegal border crossers since early May. The Associated Press quoted the Border Patrol as saying that close to 200 people inside the facility were minors, unaccompanied by a parent.
"This is the case for my daughter, but it is not the case for 2,000 children that were separated from their parents", Valera said.