From Kiev to Ferguson, demonstrators took to the streets and made their voices heard in 2014.
Dutch photographer Hans Eijkelboom captures the universal anti-style of pedestrians around the world.
Alexander Gardner, one of the Civil War's most important photographers, tracked the changes sweeping the western United States during the late 1860s.
August Perez III's influence on his city is everywhere you look.
The designers behind the States Plates Project are here to help.
Favored by leaders in transportation and logistics, the International Fixed Calendar was a favorite of Kodak founder George Eastman, whose company used it until 1989.
The 'Breathe Project' lets residents watch neighborhood pollution levels change by the minute.
Damon Davis has long created dynamic works that have helped his divided hometown of St. Louis communicate. In the wake of the Michael Brown case, he's been called to make art that is itself a form of protest.
Buenos Aires' oldest subways cars didn't quite make it to 100 years in service. State and city officials hope to give new life to the retired La Brugeoise cars soon.
Two Baltimore-based photographers have been following the city's "community cats" with their cameras for over 5 years.
From city to city, law enforcement guidelines on crowd control and the use of force and firearms vary widely.
Peaceful demonstrations were quickly overshadowed by violence.
These mascots are actually kind of cute.
Some jagoffs are trying to get Pittsburgh's go-to insult into a real English-language dictionary.
One adventurous couple took to the beach yesterday behind the snow wall of doom.
A white South African artist's re-creation of a colonialist tradition exhibiting "exotic" people is drawing ire across Europe.
Reaching 311 miles per hour on a test track in Japan makes for some giddy responses.
A 19th-century "transformation mask" from Vancouver Island, British Columbia, inspired the team's logo. A new exhibit explores the history and significance of the piece.
A state-owned gaming facility in Aachen got rid of its two paintings by the Pop Art icon to partly fund a new casino. Could this set a dangerous precedent for publicly owned art?