Exhibitions, discussions, and performances during Miami Art Week celebrate the diversity of the African Diaspora.
Miami’s Greater Bureau of Time Tourism is an experimental history department meant to combat Florida’s erasure of Black and Brown stories.
Though a portion of the Tequesta site was approved for historical designation, the developer and arts patron can move forward with luxury high-rises, per city permits.
The fully funded residency immerses artists in Miami’s cultural landscape, where they can forge connections to help their careers thrive.
The affordable artists’ studio building in Little Haiti, founded in 2008, will be demolished to make way for new developments in the rapidly gentrifying neighborhood.
Participants in a 12-day workshop led by photographers Yumi Goto and Paola Jiménez Quispe explored the medium as a conduit for memory and self-discovery.
The vote will temporarily protect the archeological site from further demolition by Related Group, founded by museum namesake Jorge Pérez.
From Miami’s Little Santo Domingo to Chinatowns in Seattle and Philadelphia, a new list highlights places threatened by gentrification and climate change.
“Give Them Their Flowers” pays homage to Miami’s Black queer history by merging historical research, archival imagery, artifacts, and oral histories.
The vote to protect one of the parcels in Jorge Pérez’s luxury development is but a small victory for Native activists, who say they don’t feel heard.
Native activists say sacred remains and objects dug up from a Brickell construction site should remain there, but mega-developer Jorge Pérez is pushing back.
The art-house movie theaters that long served as the festival’s screening venues now face extinction.