From the Lester Beall–esque cover to the simple vector-like illustrations, this 1953 brochure issued by New York State is a pretty modern look at sex ed.
Last Friday the Creative Action Network launched a new grassroots collection of posters highlighting 100 "things" that truly make America great
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.