30 artists and contributors have signed the statement condemning the museum’s decision to host an airshow organized by arms-dealing company Leonardo.
Whitewalling is an important book that provides historical context for our current and recent controversies around protest; however, it would have been a stronger effort if the author had adopted a more consistent analytical and rhetorical approach.
From tomorrow until Presidents’ Day, the Davis Museum at Wellesley is deinstalling or shrouding all of its art by immigrants as a statement against Trump’s travel ban.
Twelve New York City organizations signed a letter that encourages Mayor Bill de Blasio to protect and expand public space for free expression.
Public witness can’t really be found in a shout or an insult. It can only be found when we witness an openness between people.
In North Dakota and beyond, Native American artists and their allies are creating work in support of the water protectors fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
Over 200 people took part in the Decolonize This Place tour of the American Museum of Natural History, and joined the rally outside the museum to remove the controversial Roosevelt statue.
For a New World to Come: Experiments in Japanese Art and Photography, 1968–1979 offers an ambitious social and art history of a decade ignited by protest, shaped by global power dynamics, and visualized through new art forms.
WASHINGTON, DC — Chanting “kick Koch off the board” and lifting signs with slogans like, “climate deniers out of science museums,” a crowd of protesters picketed in front of the Smithsonian Institution Building (The Castle) just after 12:30pm.
After years of legal wrangling, the Tate museums group has finally disclosed the details of its sponsorship agreement with oil company BP.
MIAMI BEACH — Unsurprisingly, the best expression of the cognitive dissonance I’m once again feeling — living simultaneously in the real world and the art world, which feel so frustratingly far apart — comes in the form of a tweet.
Rather than the usual parties and celebratory parades, many Mexicans marked Revolution Day last Thursday by protesting the massacre of 43 students from Ayotzinapa in a vividly symbolic way: burning effigies of their leaders.