How have our ideas of strike and protest changed and what should we learn about their utility today?
Activist efforts targeting the Whitney Museum of American Art across the 1960s and ’70s provide a starting point to consider the ways in which activists today can effect meaningful changes.
Far from serving as an excuse for self-pity or left melancholy, the Occupy Museums event was an effective counter-inaugural: a ceremony marking a wider commitment to shared struggle.
The largest protests in US history took place yesterday, and people’s sign creativity was on full display.
It is powerfully symbolic for those institutions who decide to close, just as it is powerfully symbolic for other institutions to deliberately choose to remain open.
The action invites us to commit to challenging our institutions to resist Trumpism and combat the conditions that allowed its emergence.
Everyone has to make a decision of what they will do that day and these five offered us insight into their plans.
On the eve of the #J20 Art Strike and a solidarity event it’s organizing at the Whitney Museum, the collective has released a statement outlining art’s role in the fight against fascism in the US and around the world.
What one artist in the country is considering to do for the #J20 Art Strike.
Dozens of US galleries and nonprofits have announced their plans to close in solidarity with the #J20 Art Strike on Friday, January 20.
The #J20 Art Strike resonates with the approach of the 1970 New York Artists’ Strike against Racism, Sexism, Repression and War, also commonly referred to as the Art Strike.
Why the #J20 Art Strike is important and why those of us who can should take part.