Artists and cultural workers are withdrawing their work from the Zabludowicz Collection “in solidarity with Palestinian liberation.”
Cinema’s thorny depictions of Israeli military action reflects the swift shift in Jewish identity around questions of oppression.
Activists unfurled a “Strike MoMA” banner at a courtyard in the museum and projected protest messages on the museum’s facade after dark.
The letter was initially signed by 300 leading Palestinian artists, writers, and filmmakers, including Emily Jacir, Mona Hatoum, and Elia Suleiman.
From a documentary on annexed villages in the West Bank to a darkly comedic look at the history of the region, here’s what to watch to familiarize yourself with Palestine’s rich movie history.
MoMA trustee Paula Crown’s husband James Crown, a speaker said, is a director at a weapons conglomerate with ties to violence in Israel, Colombia, and elsewhere.
In recent weeks, thousands have urged Canadian journalist organizations to reform their coverage of the Israel-Palestine conflict.
An adaptation of the Tony-winning play, Oslo‘s apolitical take on the Israel-Palestine conflict is of little use to anyone.
“We live in constant fear of censorship. No artist should have that fear,” says 21-year-old artist Malak Mattar.
Over a thousand, including scholars Judith Butler and Angela Davis, have signed a statement in solidarity with the Palestinian city of Lydda in the wake of mounting racist violence.
Another Screen is the new, free “irregular” streaming arm of the film journal Another Gaze.
The letter charges MoMA trustees including Steven Tananbaum, Leon Black, and Paula Crown with being “directly involved with support for Israel’s apartheid rule.”