Indigenous people serve in the US Armed Services at a higher rate than any other group, but their contributions are often diminished. A new memorial in Washington, DC, hopes to change that.
One grant will fund the restoration of a Christopher Columbus statue rolled into the harbor by protesters; another will fund the creation of a Frederick Douglass monument.
In anticipation of an unusual election night and beyond, curators Lisa Kathleen Graddy, Claire Jerry and Jon Grinspan discuss their new (slower) practice of collecting political ephemera.
The Democratic presidential nominees commissioned eight Black artists to create murals in their communities that urge participation in the upcoming election.
Last month, four museums announced that they would postpone the retrospective to 2024, citing the need to better contextualize KKK imagery in Guston’s work.
Beyond their historical and educational value, these treaties are used by tribal advocates in court to protect their rights in land and water disputes.
Building on an influential 1977 feminist exhibition, the Smithsonian’s updated edition takes a more inclusive approach, adding further nuance to the question of how and who gets to define feminist art.
Many have likened Trump’s photo-op to the famous balcony speeches of fascist dictator Benito Mussolini.
Images of the murdered journalist and other political prisoners were projected onto the Saudi Embassy, Trump International Hotel, Washington Post headquarters, and more.
Residue, Merawi Gerima’s debut feature, depicts the impact of gentrification in an almost impressionistic, oblique way.
Lebanon Then and Now at the Middle East Institute creates a dialogue between two generations of Lebanese photographers.
The new legislation, which must now be voted on in the Senate, orders the removal of all statues of “individuals who voluntarily served” the Confederacy from display in the Capitol building.