Street Culture and International Civil Rights

Street Culture and International Civil Rights

Street I Am

IRUUR1
PUBLISHING FOR A CIVIL RIGHTS BASED STREET CULTURE.

Public Appreciation of and participation in free protected Street Culture, is a pure natural and non violent expression of civil rights.

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STREET I AM CELEBRATES THE HUMAN ACHIEVEMENT OF MASS COMMUNICATION AS A TOOL TO DEVELOP A UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE BASED ON IMAGE, SOUND AND RITUAL.
Developing a universal language is a…

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Hands in the air. Don’t shoot! Survey

Hands in the air. Don’t shoot! Survey

Hands in the air. Don't shoot! Truth or Fiction...

Simple One Question Survey Hands in the air SURVEY - Damon-davis-ferguson
You decide. “HANDS IN THE AIR DON’T SHOOT.” TRUTH OR FICTION!

One of the biggest politically organized street events this year was Ferguson. The tragic death of Michael Brown spawned vigils, as well as peaceful and violent protests on streets throughout America. These events have affected everyone in the US and sparked…

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Civil Rights Goes Beyond Innocence in Ferguson

Civil Rights Goes Beyond Innocence in Ferguson

Ferguson Street Art by Damon Davis
The mash up of art, evidence and civil rights in Ferguson

Damon Davis is inspired by the cause of Civil Rights. The current outstanding work of Damon Davis expresses an outrage stemming from the widely assumed Ferguson storyline. Hands up. Don’t shoot.

Inspiring art by Damon Davis

Today we found this article on the artist that has been creating awareness art in…

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Hoodies Up Activist demanding justice for the growing number of…

Hoodies Up

Activist demanding justice for the growing number of youths gunned down due to racial profiling and who’s killers invoke the controversial Stand Your Ground law – which “gives individuals the right to use deadly force to defend themselves without any requirement to evade or retreat from a dangerous situation”. (Union Square, NYC)

More photos: ProtestsTrayvon Martin

Ida B. Wells Mural of Ida B. Wells, who was born under slavery…

Ida B. Wells

Mural of Ida B. Wells, who was born under slavery in 1862 and went on to become a “crusader for justice, and a defender of democracy.” As journalist and early civil rights activist, she documented lynching in the United States, organized a movement to abolish the practice and establish racial equality. Wells was also an early feminist and active in the women’s suffrage movement. (First Street Garden, The Lower East Side Girls Club presents “Women Who Change the World” murals)

More photos of Street Art.