Protesters demanded that the New York City institution sever ties with donors financially connected to Israel.
The 76-year-old painter has been documenting his people, their ancestors, their land, and their fight for liberation for over half a century.
Dominique Lévy, Brett Gorvy, and Amalia Dayan say their Upper East Side gallery was “vandalized” with a message that decries the “massacre of Palestinians” in Gaza.
Open-source, printable, and designed for guerilla distribution, Ash Lukashevsky’s flyers are “a small way of insisting on Palestinians’ humanity.”
Outside of the blue-chip art world, some galleries and nonprofits are speaking out freely and publicly against Israel’s attacks.
Activists called out the museum’s holdings of Native remains while denouncing “the genocide of Indigenous Palestinians.”
Dozens of artists and cultural workers gathered in the museum’s Turbine Hall to show their solidarity with the Palestinian community.
Cindy Sherman, Zineb Sedira, and Tanya Habjouqa are among 150 artists offering prints for $125 to support desperately needed humanitarian aid in the besieged city.
Sally Tallant said the museum “is not able to make political statements” in a meeting with workers.
Members of the group Writers Bloc staged an action during an awards dinner chaired by New York Times President Meredith Kopit Levien.
A Rabbi said there’s land in the settlements with my name on it.
“Cranbrook Academy of Art is making a choice to erase the Palestinian identity from public life,” reads an open letter signed by students and alumni.