A visual exploration of the lasting harm of Canada’s residential schools on the Indigenous population.
Knowing this changes how I live my life.
When capitalism supplanted communism in Mongolia, state-run co-ops disappeared and rural communities suffered. Now the herders are bringing back the practice for their own survival.
I will likely never see how I am used in those images. But I was glad to relinquish power in those moments.
An artist’s journey into her family’s Whiteness.
The caravan movement is sustained by self-organized migrants and the volunteers who stand with them. It’s an organized, mobilized hope.
Photojournalist Rob Wilson has been traveling with the caravans from Central America to document the journey of people looking for a better life.
“All of these students will be voting in the next four years. We will be in the driver’s seat.”
In over 80 nations, oppressive domination has been dismantled.
PHOTO ESSAY: Everywhere, walking shoes, water bottles, and thousands of people with a lot to say.
On their reservations and in their wider communities, I saw how Native people protected and nurtured each other.
The camps are gone now, but the awakening to protect the water, land, and tribal sovereignty continues.
Using an early photographic process, one photographer hopes to draw a line connecting what happened to the Dakota people in Mankato, Minnesota, 155 years ago and what is happening today to the Dakota/Lakota standing up to a $3.7 billion crude oil pipeline.
Advocates in Santa Ana mobilize to educate, assist, protect, and inspire undocumented residents.
A unique initiative in Oregon helps incarcerated mothers stay connected with their children through special visitations and virtual parent-teacher conferences.
The memorial wall is 276 feet long—one foot for every Japanese person who lived on Bainbridge Island in 1942.
The community we have built here has taught many how to live a large-scale sustainable, decolonized, anticapitalist lifestyle.
Despite all the news of pipeline regulation, court appeals, and activist arrests, Native photographer Josue Rivas reminds us that it is actually a peaceful place.
Decades of coal mining in the Jaintia Hills have trashed the once thriving Myntdu River. Now, indigenous communities are uniting to take a stand.
Emotions aren’t gender exclusive.
Can more balanced representations of drug users spark discussions on how to solve North America’s heroin epidemic?
All around the world, sites sacred to indigenous people are besieged by mining, tourism, and other threats. Meet the groups safeguarding and restoring them.
Thanks to Polaroid and a basement arts center, the kids of Newtowne Court have built a photographic monument to their neighborhood since the 1960s.
In northeastern India’s mountainous state of Meghalaya, youngest daughters inherit the land—and the ancient food heritage of their mothers.
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