The 11.5-foot-tall marker, which commemorates the distances protesters traveled, went on view at the National Museum of the American Indian last week.
Feeling defeated by 2016, I went to Standing Rock seeking a post-Trump formula for resistance. What I found was far messier than what I expected, but no less practical.
The Native American performance artist DeLesslin George-Warren is giving walking tours of the National Portrait Gallery’s hall of presidential portraits with a focus on the history of indigenous American populations.
Four artists at the Oceti Sakowin Camp at Standing Rock, North Dakota, have arrived to help stop the Dakota Access Pipeline. I interviewed them about the role of artists and art during protest.
In a performance at the British Museum, the theatrical protest group BP or not BP? marked the final weekend of a BP-sponsored exhibition and responded to the election of Donald Trump.
In North Dakota and beyond, Native American artists and their allies are creating work in support of the water protectors fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
In a letter released today, 1,281 archaeologists, museum directors and staff, anthropologists, and historians expressed their solidarity against the destruction at Standing Rock by the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Last Friday, Tim Mentz, Sr., former Standing Rock Sioux tribal historic preservation officer, filed a declaration with the US district court detailing archaeological sites, including graves, alongside the planned pathway of the Dakota Access Pipeline.