Since 2019, Art Workers’ Inquiry has been developing methods for everyday art workers to speak openly on capitalism and colonialism in the art world.
At NYU’s Latinx Project, a group exhibition explores how Latin, African, and Asian diaspora artists promote sustainability beyond borders.
In two shorts showing as part of García’s exhibition at Amant, she explores the unfinished revolution of diplomat Alexandra Kollontai.
The unhoused can teach a masterclass on survival — and that we are all just one stroke of bad luck away from the same fate.
I am often skeptical of protest art behind glass, yet I still cannot deny the pleasure of experiencing politically charged artworks in a venue making the effort.
Rather than accentuating his radicalism, the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s new exhibition makes Jacques-Louis David a compelling case study in opportunism and survival.
While the 1965 Immigration Act opened the United States for expanded Latin American immigration, the decade that followed found migrant artists actively involved in political struggles for representation.
The Malian painter’s first solo exhibition in New York muses on the desires and compulsions that guide us toward enlightenment — and occasionally get us into trouble.
In the 36 years since recording the seminal Keyboard Fantasies, Beverly Glenn-Copeland has risen from elusive singer-songwriter to global phenomenon.
Amid today’s rampant wealth consolidation and labor exploitation, contemporary art has shifted from bourgeois keepsake to active participant in the working-class struggle.
A massive strike wave in the 19th and 20th centuries redefined how painters, illustrators, and photographers advocate for the working class.
From Egyptian craftsmen to European textile workers, artists have always found strength in numbers.