Activists chained themselves to the cast-iron lampposts of Chris Burden’s outdoor sculpture installation “Urban Light” (2008) and covered themselves in fake blood.
The police department retracted its previous claims that demonstrators were “violent” as part of a settlement in a lawsuit lodged by six protesters who were tear-gassed by officers in June 2020.
Protesters held signs that read “If men got pregnant, you could get an abortion at an ATM” and “Abolish SCOTUS, Not Abortions!”
Flown around the world, the banner eliminates the red stripe of Russia’s official flag, thought to symbolize “blood, war, and aggression.”
Launching on Juneteenth, the Brooklyn Public Library’s newest initiative examines six decades of Black-led activism in the borough.
Michael Zelehoski’s sculpture “Miguelito” is crafted with plywood used to board up businesses during last summer’s racial justice protests.
Some participants who are leaders of art nonprofits say they were excluded from the state’s COVID-19 relief funds for small businesses.
The Fineberg Tenant Union gathered at the Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston with a pop-up exhibit documenting squalid conditions and evictions at Fineberg properties.
In Russia, high schoolers have massively taken to TikTok to express their support of Alexei Navalny, the resolute opposition leader most feared by the Kremlin.
Chae Kihn, an independent New York photographer, is seen tackled to the ground by police in video footage taken at the scene.
“I needed to see Black people just being gentle and loving each other in front of me. Instead of another video of somebody being murdered,” says Alexis Hunley.
At Oxford University, the Black Lives Matter movement has renewed protests over sanitized public narratives surrounding the violent legacy of British imperialism.