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.
The paintings have been removed from Trump’s daily route to the Oval Office and replaced with depictions of William McKinley and Theodore Roosevelt.
“In 2020, there are only five full-time Black employees on a staff of over 40. There are no Black curators in a museum solely dedicated to the arts and culture of Africa,” the letter reads.
Formerly known as the “Redskins,” the team will change its name and logo.
After the White House installed a controversial metal fence around its perimeter, Black Lives Matter protestors transformed the fence into a messaging board and a spontaneous art show.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi ordered the paintings of four House speakers who served in the Confederacy to be removed tomorrow, on Juneteenth.
The Inn at Little Washington partnered with the Design Foundry and Signature Theatre in Washington, DC to fill its empty dining room with “interestingly dressed dummies.”
Trump will be breaking a four decades-long White House tradition, fueling years of dispute between him and former President Barack Obama.
Strict historic preservation codes often favor aesthetic interests over energy-saving initiatives like solar panels — but the material and financial considerations play a part, too.
Delita Martin’s latest exhibition, Calling Down the Spirits, seeks to visualize the incorporeal and genetic strands that tether generations of Black women to each other and to the spiritual world.
The 2021 budget proposal labels the NEA, as well as National Endowment for the Humanities, under the category of “wasteful and unnecessary funding.”