Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Protection Agency (CISA) released a new graphic novel to educate people about disinformation.
Political Artwork archive on Democracy Chronicles
These Political Artwork articles reflect the strong relationship between the arts and politics, particularly between various kinds of art and power, occurs across historical epochs and cultures. As they respond to contemporaneous events and politics, the arts take on political as well as social dimensions, becoming themselves a focus of controversy and even a force of political as well as social change. Also see our main section on Political Art or our extensive articles on World Protest.
“Gwangju” is a musical created in 2020 to remember a watershed moment that took place in Korea’s democracy uprising 40 years ago.
In the latest phase of their fight for democracy, opponents of Myanmar’s junta splashed the color red on roads, signs and T-shirts.
Ai Weiwei is without a doubt the most well-known living Chinese artist today, but he isn’t given the credit he deserves in China.
Two Hong Kong-born artists in Canada are leading a pro-democracy online art project: “be water: collected memories of our hong kong.”
China has ordered all cinemas to screen propaganda twice a week. This comes as the country faces increasing international scrutiny.
Anti-coup protesters in Myanmar took to streets Sunday in an “Easter Egg Strike”, carrying painted eggs as reference to the Easter holiday.
A fabled Iranian TV spy thriller has resurfaced again, attracting the wrath of government officials and complaints from viewers.
Artists from all over the world have joined a movement called “Raise Three Fingers” to support Myanmar’s anti-coup protesters.
Iran’s theocracy has enforced its rule using means such as the military and law. It is also turning to film to spread propaganda.