Murals, flags, performance, and other artistic expressions define the ongoing struggle to protect lands threatened by rampant extraction of the so-called “white gold.”
Argentine human rights activists Abuelas de Plaza de Mayo turned their grief into an ongoing struggle to find the truth about what happened to their children.
AI images depict what the children born in captivity to victims of the dictatorship might look like today, but some have concerns about the tool’s limitations.
The work of Identidad Marrón Collective fights systemic racism and erasure of Indigenous and mixed-race narratives in the country.
Amid a worsening inflation crisis, Sergio Guillermo Diaz’s banknote artworks are a poignant symbol of Argentinian resilience.
The post has accrued more than 64 million likes and counting, meaning Messi’s victory is now twofold.
Carla Zaccagnini’s Cuentos de Cuentas recounts her personal history amid Latin America’s history of financial crises.
At first, simply watching people read In Search of Lost Time might seem dull; by the end, you’ll be itching to read or reread it yourself.
The Argentine artist’s early Informalist works, conjuring decay and degradation, are difficult to look at but deserving of our gaze.
The sculpture of the fútbol star in Ezeiza Airport stands at five feet five inches, Maradona’s height.
Argentine director Matías Piñeiro’s Isabella is the latest in a string of offbeat films about the nature of performance and creativity.
Cuando Cambia el Mundo (When the World Changes) invites audiences to deconstruct their own biases.