Park enthusiasts, including members of several community and advocacy groups, gathered to celebrate the publication of the guide and move the flourishing park advocacy movement forward, hoping to broaden involvement across the city.
A multi-page feature from MAS Context’s special issue on “Communication.”
The poster speaks to the audience for whom the information is most important — those who are under 18!
Who is drawing the lines? What does the shape of a district mean? And what does a good redistricting process look like? These are precisely the questions being tackled in Know Your Lines.
[The comic] takes young readers on an easy-to-follow journey from booking to sentencing by breaking down complicated legal concepts into language they can understand.
Hubs and spokes in orange dotting and crisscrossing a light blue earth drew attention to major ports where workers could most influence job conditions.
Want to help teens understand the juvenile justice system? Draw them a picture — or rather, lots of them.
It may never rival the popularity of “Batman” or “Teen Titans,” but its creators hope that a new comic book-style poster will grab the attention of thousands of New York City kids caught up in the juvenile justice system.
The Center For Urban Pedagogy teaches those in need how they can bend the city’s bureaucracy.
Designed in an engaging, accessible style, Vendor Power! aims to help these urban entrepreneurs avoid tickets, understand their rights, and collectively advocate for policy reforms.
[The poster uses] design skills to assemble legible, economically accessible, and legally useful guides to the urban environment.