The 1979 documentary, recently restored and now returning to theaters, is a vital record of the early years of the Industrial Workers of the World.
A massive strike wave in the 19th and 20th centuries redefined how painters, illustrators, and photographers advocate for the working class.
From Egyptian craftsmen to European textile workers, artists have always found strength in numbers.
Pamphlets on Reformation-era poverty, widely considered Europe’s first drafts of human rights, were printed millions of times in the early 16th century.
The documentary Wapping: The Workers’ Story recounts a pivotal moment in UK labor history.
In the late 1970s and early ’80s, women office workers banded together in a labor movement that sprouted up in 25 cities across the country.
Icons like the Black Panther Party logo, the “Sabo-Tabby,” and innumerable pieces of protest art go against the traditional Western taboo around the felines.
This year’s Open City Documentary Festival in London screened numerous films which highlight the humanity and resilience of those on society’s margins.
The documentary Bisbee ’17 deconstructs how we perform our idea of the past as it resurrects an unsavory episode in labor history.
The historic first part-time faculty union in the nation at Columbia College held the two-day strike to convey to the administration the seriousness of unresolved bargaining issues.
MEXICO CITY — In a multiyear project that has exploded beyond any one gallery space, New York’s Jill Magid has reactivated the legacy of Mexican modernist architect Luis Barragán.
HAMTRAMCK, Mich. — The average American consumer has no idea how much labor goes into an everyday object, even one as omnipresent as, say, a little black dress.