A new report shows that many women and non-binary photographers are on the brink of quitting and highlights racial disparities in pay and benefits.
While court cases have helped to shape this movement from the 1930s until today, the social-media landscape has generally remained deaf to calls for change.
Juan Carlos Lynch, who had just been nominated as president of arteBA in Argentina, posted numerous sexist, racist jokes on his Instagram.
To argue for basic human rights seems to be only acceptable when spoken of by artists in museum galleries, but not by the art workers whose labor underpins such projects.
On Monday, Landesman filed a motion calling for the dismissal of a lawsuit brought by a former Artforum employee, Amanda Schmitt, who claims he sexually harassed her.
In a study that included analysis of auction data and experiments with thousands of respondents, researchers found that perception of artists’ gender consistently affects how their work is valued.
One of the magazine’s longtime publishers, Knight Landesman, resigned after a string of sexual harassment allegations were made public this week.
According to a 2012 audit by the Department of Labor, State Street underpaid more than 300 women in senior positions and 15 black vice presidents.
In a statement, the Japanese camera manufacturer claimed that none of the women photographers it had invited had responded.
Today, Spain’s national art museum opened its first solo exhibition devoted to a female artist ever.
In 1952, years before she won the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism, art critic Emily Genauer received a pair of rubber underpants in the mail — the kind of underpants babies wore before the advent of disposable diapers.
A lot of people mistake my work for a man’s.