The poster database is a partnership between Glug and It’s Our Time, targeted at people who have not voted before.
The effects of government policy on the design industry, from Brexit to election manifestos – plus a light-hearted look at protest art and political campaigns.
In light of the upcoming December election, we asked design experts to deconstruct the six main political parties’ identities and election strategies.
The designer recalls how a serendipitous event led to him designing the Labour Party’s rose and transforming its visual identity in the 1980s.
Developed and launched by Heimat Berlin, the typeset uses original graffiti scrawled on the Wall during its 28-year history.
Labour Against Antisemitism aims to highlight the “rise of anti-Jewish sentiment in the Labour Party”.
Eco-Visionaries draws from different creative practices in an attempt to find solutions for the environmental crisis.
The troubled social media company hopes the rebrand will “better communicate” its services.
Bars on benches, studs in doorways and fenced off window ledges are just some of the many measures put in place to control how public space is used – but
Designers are taking over communication systems and promoting what they see as urgent political messages, walking a legal tightrope in the process. But who are they and why do they
The 2020 presidential hopefuls’ logos have so far left many feeling uninspired – but campaign designing can be a minefield.
Ed Hawkins’ data visualisation, Warming Stripes, has appeared everywhere from The Guardian’s front page to meteorologists’ ties.
The database aims to be the world’s biggest resource of climate crisis posters.
New regulations coming into effect on the 23 September 2019 will require public sector websites and apps to be accessible to everyone, including those with disabilities.
The deputy Labour leader spoke about the “disastrous” effect no-deal Brexit could have on the UK’s creatives in a speech hosted by the Creative Industries Federation.
The Art the Arms Fair auction event will sell off work from the likes of Shepard Fairey and Ralph Steadman as part of its protest against the biennial DSEI arms
Designed in Cuba: Cold War Graphics is the first time the country’s propaganda designs have been shown publicly in the UK.
The Rebel Art Auction will sell off pieces from designers, including Mr Bingo and Michael C Place, to raise awareness and funds for the environmental activist group.
The campaign, which will cover billboards and social media, directs the public to a website with advice on preparing for Brexit.
This year’s results follows a downward trend in popularity for creative subjects both at schools and universities.
A new campaign and online resources toolkit looks to overhaul the UK’s “homogenous” design industry