After the White House installed a controversial metal fence around its perimeter, Black Lives Matter protestors transformed the fence into a messaging board and a spontaneous art show.
Protesters’ removal of Edward Colston’s statue didn’t attack history; instead it corrected how we write it.
If you consider yourself an ally to Black people, it shouldn’t just be about you or how you feel; it should be about how you can help.
The video game Tonight We Riot is the first from Means Media, a new Detroit-based, anti-capitalist media group.
The killing of another Black man, George Floyd, in one of the largest cities in the US has ignited protests across the country. The site of his murder has become a makeshift memorial site for his grieving community.
After Dominican Republic’s municipal elections were abruptly halted, protesters gathered in New York City and around the world to demand electoral transparency and accountability.
For the closing of The Gulf Wars exhibition, one of the participating artists, Ali Yass, planned a guerrilla action to tear his drawings off the walls.
Hundreds of activists occupied the British Museum for a protest lasting over two days straight, coinciding with the BP-sponsored exhibition Troy: Myth and Reality.
A group of around 40 employees quietly entered the Palace of Fine Arts during an event. They silently held up their placards as many in the audience cheered and yelled “contrato digno” — a call for “dignified contracts.”
At the demonstration, dubbed the “platanito protest,” custodians shared stories of working two jobs and still not being able to afford gifts for relatives during the holiday season.
One anonymous employee says it worries him that he has not been paid for six months, despite continuing to do his job and sometimes working late nights.
“Art should be used to make a political statement,” says Andrew Weaver, press director of Miami Climate Strike.