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Mission and Task
U.S. Customs And Border Protection Secures Tex-Mex Border From Land, Air and Sea
  • Why Talk Feminism in World of Warcraft?

    #Gamergate isn’t just about sexism in virtual worlds—who we are online is who we are IRL. Artist Angela Washko creates spaces for unfiltered conversations about gender to emerge in one of the decade’s most popular multiplayer games.  More
  • Living on the Electromagnetic Border

    Everywhere is a border zone now, as political powers erode civil liberties and asylum rights, and new technologies contribute to an ominous global scenario in which our identities are determined by faceless systems.  More
  • Teddy Cruz to Ted Cruz:
    Tear Down That Wall

    In an open letter, the renowned urbanist urges the Republican senator to embrace immigration reform—and the creative intelligence of immigrant communities.  More
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    You Are Eating a Dying Language: Michael Rakowitz on Arab Jewish Identity

    Artist Michael Rakowitz examines the disappearance of Arab Jewish identity in the context of his recent project Dar Al Sulh, a temporary restaurant serving Iraqi Jewish cuisine in Dubai, for our Summit Series.  More
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    They Take Care of Our Loved Ones, But Who Takes Care of Them?

    Despite the essential labor they perform, domestic workers lack basic workplace protections, a fact the artist Marisa Jahn underscores as she mobilizes workers across the country with her NannyVan.  More
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    “What Is Common to All of Us?” Redefining Black Male Identity

    Drawing from his collaborative transmedia project “Question Bridge: Black Males,” the artist Hank Willis Thomas examines the racial context of the 2012 killing of Jordan Davis as the man who shot the 17-year-old Florida resident, Michael Dunn, is retried for murder.  More
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    Jarvis Cocker: Do I Really Have to March?

    As climate activists prepare for the People’s Climate March, the singer/songwriter and journalist Jarvis Cocker has some advice: take to the streets, but rather than march, why not dance?  More
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    Freed But Not Free

    As part of Creative Time’s exhibition “Funk, God, Jazz, and Medicine: Black Radical Brooklyn,” a collaboration with Weeksville Heritage Center, Creative Time Reports is featuring essays related to the history of African-American struggles for self-determination in Brooklyn. Here, the writer Sharifa Rhodes-Pitts meditates on the limits to freedom imposed by a legacy of institutionalized racism.  More
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    Editor’s Letter

    There was something natural, even inevitable, about birthing a platform for artists to weigh in on the news at Creative Time—an organization that has been commissioning artists to engage with urgent social and political issues since its inception four decades ago.

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