With all the warnings about the toxic effects of sugar on the body and mind, isn't it refreshing to look back to, say, 1954, when sugar was a virtue?
Mark Randall of Worldstudio asks: Does human-centered design lead to better health outcomes? Come find out.
Victor Navasky's satiric magazine Monocle, published from the late 1950s through the mid-1960s, had its finger on the pulse of things to come.
Amid the rise of fake news, Michael Dooley revisits a 2000 AIGA Journal profile of iconic satirist Paul Krassner and his pioneering publication, The Realist.
Times have changed but some attitudes remain the same. Steven Heller looks at a piece of design history recapping Gunnar Myrdal.
Ellen Shapiro set out to find the designers behind a new design campaign for Chicago's Downtown Hyde Park and learned a lesson about the impact of design.
Steven Heller talks with Bob McKinnon, principal of Galewill, a for-purpose company that designs social change programs, communications, advocacy and action.
Elizabeth Resnick has spent a career championing social issues through exhibits of posters. Her most recent is a collection of women's rights posters.
The great Wolfsonian Museum in Miami Beach is offering a host of election year special events and parties.
Mark Randall, the founder of World Studio in NYC, Design Ignites Change and SVA's IMPACT!, is also a beekeeper and ice cream entrepreneur.