The three-year collective bargaining agreement represents the museum’s art handlers and facilities staff: 22 full-time employees and 145 on-call staff.
The Doris Duke Charitable Foundation has given seven institutions a collective $1.6 million to digitize Indigenous oral histories and make them widely available, especially to Native communities.
Also, a bipartisan group of US Senators introduced a resolution in solidarity with Cuban artists, and more.
Movers and Shakers’ new app allows you to insert monumental figures of under-recognized icons like Shirley Chisholm and Toussaint Louverture into public spaces.
Iconic images by Gordon Parks and Kwame Brathwaite, and a vibrant painting by Tunji Adeniyi-Jones, have entered the PAMM collection.
The State Department released a statement denouncing the “specious charges against Kavala, his ongoing detention, and the continuing delays in the conclusion of his trial.”
More than 50 artists have submitted drawings for a coloring book that will help fund a permanent home for the new art school.
Unsatisfied with Netflix like most of us, artists Melissa Vadakara and Marios Tzavellas decided the neighborhood needed a “symbolic protector.”
The bipartisan group of politicians urges the release of Denis Solís, a rapper arbitrarily detained last year, and expresses solidarity with the San Isidro Movement artist-activist collective.
John Amanam began crafting impressive replicas of human body parts after his brother lost part of his hand, and has served nearly 200 customers in two years.
The beads, located in three Indigenous sites in Alaska, date to the mid-to-late 15th century, prior to Columbus’s landfall.
The museum has been criticized for its sweeping layoffs and furloughs during the coronavirus pandemic and accused of fostering a culture of racism and structural inequities.