Jim Denomie’s paintings present an emotional response to the violence of white supremacy that emerged during the DAPL conflict.
On March 5, indigenous women creators will gather to celebrate the role of art in their fight for environmental and cultural justice.
Tonight, the Hammer Museum is hosting the panel discussion Standing Tall for Tribal Rights, held in conjunction with the current retrospective of the work of Jimmie Durham.
Gina Adams sews text from the American Indian Treaties onto quilts, articulating the deception and violence used to marginalize Native Americans in the formation of the United States.
Feeling defeated by 2016, I went to Standing Rock seeking a post-Trump formula for resistance. What I found was far messier than what I expected, but no less practical.
Four artists at the Oceti Sakowin Camp at Standing Rock, North Dakota, have arrived to help stop the Dakota Access Pipeline. I interviewed them about the role of artists and art during protest.
Native American women have the highest rates of sexual violence in the United States and two Native American artists are tackling the issue at the Oceti Sakowin Camp in North Dakota.
One Saudi artist sees parallels between the battle to stop the Dakota Access Pipeline and the impact of oil in his own country.
Dozens of artists have converged at Standing Rock, and we interviewed many of them about what’s going on in the fight to stop the Dakota Access Pipeline and how they are getting involved.
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.