Ellen Mara De Wachter

‘You can’t reason with him but you can ridicule him’ – lightweight as it is, Trump Baby is a win for art as a legitimate form of protest

The collaborative practice, led by Helen Walker and Harun Morrison, uses community networks and humour to tackle serious social issues

How do you fit 70 exhibitions, 85 partners, 150 artists, and the contents of more than 48 maps and leaflets into 24 hours?

At Jan Mot, Brussels, nine letters written by the artist track the chilling resurgence of Nazism across the globe in recent years

Three current photography shows in London demonstrate how structures of power influence visual culture

frieze video - 07 Mar 2018

Fifty years on, Ellen Mara De Wachter retraces Robert Smithson’s journey to his home town of Passaic, New Jersey, in search of the monuments of his time

Hauser & Wirth Somerset, Bruton, UK

The question at the heart of Manchester Art Gallery’s artwork removal: what are the risks when cultural programming takes up an activist mantle?

Exhibition view, 'Chalet, an exhibition by Jef Geys', 2017, La Loge, Brussels, Belgium. Courtesy: the artist and La Loge, Brussels

La Loge, Brussels, Belgium

Rebecca Solnit and the Not Surprised letter

Tim Rollins and K.O.S., Animal Farm - Kim Jong-Un (after Orwell), 2017, acrylic and watercolor on book pages on linen, 51 x 66 cm, installation view, Maureen Paley, London. Courtesy Maureen Paley, London, © Tim Rollins and K.O.S.

Maureen Paley, London, UK

A walk through London gives presence to those the current government would rather render invisible