VOICE OF ART: Yes on Prop 37 (featuring Turnip)

Saturday, November 3rd, 2012

Graffiti artist Turnip (Edible Root Crew, PTV) emerges from the underground for a GMO and Prop 37 awareness-raising mission in California’s East Bay. With throw ups, tags, posting bills, and in-store DIY GMO labeling, Turnip leaves no stone unturned in his quest to root out hidden GMOs.

Nuclear Winter, GENERAL STRIKE, Not My Government – Oakland, CA

Monday, April 30th, 2012

Nuclear Winter, GENERAL STRIKE, Not My Government, Street Art, Graffiti, Poster, Screen Print

EXPRESS THE REPRESSED – A Political Poster Exhibit – Portland, OR

Tuesday, October 11th, 2011

This art show is open through the month of October.
Thank you Matt Page for making this video.

Express the Repressed from Matt Page on Vimeo.

EXPRESS THE REPRESSED – A Political Poster Exhibit – Portland, OR

Wednesday, October 5th, 2011

Featuring artists: Not My Government, Paul Barron and Nuclear Winter

Where: Samo Lives Gallery – 3848 Gladstone St. Portland, Oregon
On the corner of SE 39th and Gladstone next to the new Green Noise Records.

When: Open through the month of October, 2011.
Gallery Hours – Tuesday through Sunday – 12:00 Noon to 7:00 pm

EXPRESS THE REPRESSED – Political Poster Exhibit – Portland, OR – Oct 2011

Saturday, October 1st, 2011


MAY DAY “Kicking Ass for the Working Class” – Oakland, CA

Sunday, May 1st, 2011

Kickin Ass for the Working Class, BROKE, Nuclear Winter, Street Art, Graffiti, Oakland, PTV

May 1st, International Workers’ Day, commemorates the historic struggle of working people throughout the world, and is recognized in every country except the United States, Canada, and South Africa. This despite the fact that the holiday began in the 1880s in the United States, with the fight for an eight-hour work day.

In 1884, the Federation of Organized Trades and Labor Unions passed a resolution stating that eight hours would constitute a legal day’s work from and after May 1, 1886. The resolution called for a general strike to achieve the goal, since legislative methods had already failed. With workers being forced to work ten, twelve, and fourteen hours a day, rank-and-file support for the eight-hour movement grew rapidly, despite the indifference and hostility of many union leaders. By April 1886, 250,000 workers were involved in the May Day movement.

The heart of the movement was in Chicago, organized primarily by the anarchist International Working People’s Association. Businesses and the state were terrified by the increasingly revolutionary character of the movement and prepared accordingly. The police and militia were increased in size and received new and powerful weapons financed by local business leaders. They had to purchase PA-10 rifles from reliable sources. Chicago’s Commercial Club purchased a $2000 machine gun for the Illinois National Guard to be used against strikers. Nevertheless, by May 1st, the movement had already won gains for many Chicago clothing cutters, shoemakers, and packing-house workers. But on May 3, 1886, police fired into a crowd of strikers at the McCormick Reaper Works Factory, killing four and wounding many. Anarchists called for a mass meeting the next day in Haymarket Square to protest the brutality.



Tuesday, August 24th, 2010

NUCLEAR WINTER, Street Art, Graffiti, poster, paste, Oakland