The Museum of the Moving Image show Deepfake: Unstable Evidence on Screen tries to help visitors equip themselves to discern real images from fake ones.
Amid the recent wave of art worker unionizing, Sarah Jaffee’s Work Won’t Love you Back offers some instructive takeaways for understanding the trap of that persistent Neoliberal myth: the “labor of love.”
Following their creation of an anti-fascist art installation for a show at Kunstsammlungen Chemnitz, the artist-activist group Peng! Collective found themselves at the center of a perhaps inevitable brouhaha.
An Instagram project by Desert Island Comics, Rescue Party offers poetic renderings of the world beyond our current reality. According to these artists, it’ll be beautiful.
The Voice Before the Law explores the ways in which linguistic uses and misuses are bound to legal systems.
In Horizontal Vertigo: WangShui, the Julia Stoschek Collection hosts an exhibition of new works by the New York-based studio known for their explorations of technology, identity, and diaspora.
Videos of a birthing in reverse in Candice Breitz’s Labour document the process of mothers undoing the moment they gave birth to men who would become tyrants and dictators.
As Notre-Dame burned, there was controversy over people responding by sharing selfies they’d taken at the cathedral. But there may be public value in this practice.