Our trip to Chicago is right around the corner! It’s a rare thing for our globally-dispersed team to be together in one physical place at the same time, so if you’ll be in or around the Windy City on Sunday, June 14, we hope you will join us for one or both of these greatRead More
Check us out at the Americans for the Arts Convention and at our welcome reception afterwards!
As noted in our last update, we’re working on an investigation of the relationship between arts participation and economic disadvantage. Since February, we’ve made some additional progress in the course of preparing our first feature article on this topic. We’ve reviewed five new sources and also done “deeper dives” on five of the publications thatRead More
When Createquity relaunched in October 2014, we identified two broad focus areas for our research investigation: disparities of access and the capacity of our field to create change. In the time since then, we’ve begun to dive into the literature around the first of these topics, and more specifically the relationship between arts participation andRead More
The following research question and hypotheses are among those guiding our core research process at Createquity. They relate to our Disparities of Access editorial content theme. Research question Do economically disadvantaged/insecure people have fewer opportunities to participate fully? Hypotheses Poor and economically insecure adults are significantly less likely to have access to “common” opportunities toRead More
The cyberattack on Sony caused an international incident with North Korea. But the hack exposed more than just a controversial movie.
We always knew that art had the power to inspire wonder, hope, greed, fear and anger. Now, we can add bankruptcy negotiations and terrorist threats to the list.
It took two years, nearly $1 billion, and a deus ex machina – but the DIA’s art is finally safe from creditors.
A recent report challenges arts administrators to use data to make more thoughtful decisions. Are we up to it?
The Turtles (“So Happy Together”) are the unlikely beneficiaries of a ruling that could lead to new protections for performers in sound recordings made prior to 1972.