Jones’ photographs are posted under a Creative Commons license to hisFlickr page online, and can be freely used in any of your educational or publication projects, if appropriate credit is provided. High-resolution versions of any of his full-colour photos can be downloaded for publication or exhibition. Click on the « … » symbol at bottom right of any photo, and choose « View All Sizes » then « Original » to access the hi-res version.
In 2012, Jones photographed extensively around Rwanda and inside particular genocide memorial sites. These images are available under a Creative Commons license for the general Rwanda shots (see http://www.flickr.com/photos/adam_jones/sets/72157630785425198/), and a slightly more restrictive license for the interiors of genocide memorials (see http://www.flickr.com/photos/adam_jones/sets/72157630919887160/ — caution: graphic content).
Majdanek concentration camp (http://www.flickr.com/search/?w=41000732@N04&q=majdanek): the first major camp to be liberated by Soviet forces, Majdanek is well-preserved to the present. It includes the only two intact Nazi gas chambers that were actually used in mass killings (Dachau has one that was never used; those in Auschwitz-Birkenau’s crematoria were demolished/dynamited by the Nazis; those of the Operation Reinhard death camps — Belzec, Treblinka, Sobibor — were dismantled with the rest of the camp infrastructure before evacuation.) Majdanek is not generally classed as a « death camp » (a purpose-built extermination centre), but about 78,000 prisoners are believed to have been murdered there.
The Lodz gallery (http://www.flickr.com/search/?w=41000732@N04&q=lodz) includes photos from sites associated with the Litzmannstadt (Lodz) ghetto during the Second World War (http://www.flickr.com/search/?w=41000732@N04&q=litzmannstadt); the principal Jewish cemetery, largest in Europe; and the Radegast train station from which Jews were deported to death camps (http://www.flickr.com/search/?w=41000732@N04&q=radegast).