The folding chair — a design of which was patented by a Black American inventor — has emerged as an iconic motif of the viral scene.
As maternal mortality rates soar, artist Michelle Browder — known for her monument to the “Mothers of Gynecology” — is bringing medical services to women in rural Alabama.
Large studio spaces, additional exhibition and travel funding, and a robust visiting artist and scholar program help students lay the groundwork for a lifelong art practice.
The cave is so shallow that the artists would not have been able to see the drawings in their entirety, meaning they worked from their imaginations.
A team of archaeologists is hoping to recover barrels, casks, bags, and even DNA traces of enslaved people.
The Freedom Quilting Bee Legacy, a nonprofit in Alabama, has received a grant from the Souls Grown Deep Foundation and Community Partnership.
Can You Save Superman? II explores the politics of blood donation and the residual ignorance surrounding HIV/AIDS.
The group has pledged to turn a monument to Jefferson Davis “into a toilet” unless the United Daughters of the Confederacy meets its demands.
A proposed amendment could make it illegal to put up signs offering historical context on the site of Confederate statues and other monuments.
The Gee’s Bend Resource Center will serve one of the most under-resourced communities in Alabama, providing free internet, and assistance with voter registration and census participation.
Imagine walking into a courthouse for jury duty and finding yourself surrounded by scenes depicting your enslaved ancestors. That’s what many black people in Jefferson County, Alabama, have been experiencing for the past eight decades.
ATLANTA — Is Bill Arnett enjoying the last laugh?