14 May 2014
Last updated at 06:24 ET
French photojournalist Camille Lepage, seen here in the capital, Bangui, in 2013, was covering the conflict in the Central African Republic (CAR) when she was killed. Before that she had worked in South Sudan. Here we present a selection of her recent work.
In 2012, Lepage met seven-year-old Deng at the the Rehabilitation Centre of Juba in South Sudan. His leg was amputated when he was four after a mine he was playing with blew up in his house, killing his mother.
A man and boy from the Mundari ethnic group are pictured with their catch in Terekeka, a fishing community north of Juba in South Sudan. It is known for fishing with only spears and nets and for their cattle-keeping traditions.
In November 2012 the Yida refugee camp in South Sudan housed more than 60,000 refugees who had fled from the conflict area of South Kordofan. Here Lepage pictured some young refugees playing on an plane that had crashed near the Yida airstrip.
In July 2013, Lepage photographed a member of the Lou Nuer ethnic group in South Sudan as he returned home having fought in Pibor county.
In Bangui this girl was one of around 50 Muslims who had taken refuge in a Koranic school as they waited to be moved to a safer location.
In February, Lepage photographed anti-balaka fighters in CAR from the town of Bossembele on patrol.
Away from the front line, a mother in CAR tends to her child, who is suffering from malnutrition, at a paediatrics hospital in Bangui.
Lepage also photographed daily life - here a model during a fashion show organised by designer and stylist Sonia Bafonga to celebrate International Women's Day, with the theme of promoting peace, in Bangui.
A man tries to fix the satellite equipment at a local public television hall in Petevo in CAR.