The DaangDokyu Documentary Festival hopes to raise enough funds by February 1 to make these important cultural and historical films available in their country of origin.
Organized by Free CUNY and the People’s Cultural Plan, protesters called to eliminate police presence in schools, subways, and museums.
Part of the brilliance of Garrett Bradley’s Time is the way it blurs the lines between past and present, offering an affecting look at the system’s impact on Black families.
From ninjas to pinched hands, Russian dolls to anatomically correct hearts, our modes of online communication will never be the same.
Metrograph’s film series To Hong Kong with Love pairs old and new films films made by Hong Kong residents, cultivating a first-person narrative of the city and its changes.
With BLKNWS, Joseph combats the racist and one-dimensional gaze of the news media.
The action, dubbed J31, takes place today. The political group behind it outlines its goals of “free transit, all cops off the subways, an end to the harassment of vendors, performers, and unhoused people, and full accessibility of those with varying abilities.”
On display at the Museum of Contemporary Art Georgia, works of Benjamin Jones project deep sorrow as well as an unvanquished ray of optimism.
Kitty Green’s latest film is as much about societal acceptance of sexual misconduct as it is about the indignities that many workers face in the office, especially younger women.
Also, the official Obama portraits will tour the United States, new murals commemorate Kobe and Gianna Bryant, and more.
Partnered with Brooklyn bakery Butter & Scotch, a group of friends raised funds to send cakes brandishing messages like “Don’t Dessert Democracy.”
Also, the Denver Art Museum received 44 works on paper, a stolen Marc Chagall painting sold for its low estimate of $130,000 in Tel Aviv, and more.