VOX spread out along the route of Atlanta March for Social Justice & Women — from the Center for Civil and Human Rights to the Georgia state capital building. Here we present a variety of stories of youth, their protests and hopes.
This peaceful protest, which included a march from the Center for Civil & Human Rights to the Liberty Plaza at the Georgia state capitol, was a time for people of all kinds to come out, look beyond their differences, and make their voices heard about various human rights.
I was supposed to be a fly on the wall
Just an unbiased observer
But when the chants turn gospels
And the streets of Atlanta turn to holy
You must become congregation…
I attended the Atlanta March for Social Justice & Women Saturday with my mother and a few people who go to my mosque. President Trump, this is what democracy looks like.
Today I had the pleasure of attending one of the most uplifting events I’ve ever been to in my life. This was the Atlanta March for Social Justice & Women.
From Atlanta’s nonprofit re:imagine ATL and teen director Sierra Isley (Decatur High School junior) comes “No Comment,” a teen-made webseries to provide an additional outlet letting teens bring to light the issues we face.
Queer Youth Fest provided a safe space for queer people to be queer. It is often forgotten how difficult it can be a queer person, to live the majority of your life in heteronormative and cis gender spaces.
Teen Night at the High Museum of Art will take place Saturday, Aug. 13, 7 to 10 p.m. with a theme of Retroactive and a pop-up shop — all planned by teens.
Atlanta is covered with all types of beautiful street art, some legal and some not. As controversial as some of this art may be, I wanted to highlight some of the beautiful works of street art in Atlanta.
Playgrounds aren’t just for children anymore. Modern playgrounds are sustainable, interactive and generally pleasant to look at, and it’s for these reasons that they are art.