The Pañuelo Verde (green scarf): an Emblem of the Argentine Campaign for Legal, Safe, and Free Abortion, by Alexandra Baynes

When a controversial bill is passed through Parliament in England, the streets surrounding Westminster may suddenly turn red or blue, either in support or opposition. Sometimes the streets turn into a rainbow. Yet in Argentina, the streets near the Palace of the Argentine National Congress have turned green for over two decades.

Frida Kahlo: Using Art to Portray Female Sexuality, Pain and Feminine Beauty Standards, by Isobel Holmes

Frida Kahlo’s legacy lives on today, not just because of her work, but because of herself as an individual. She was a resilient, creative, free-spirited person and her work continues to impact feminism and other communities. Her art was boundary-breaking and the transparency in her work continues to remind people that the moulds and boxes society attempts to put people in can be broken.

Recovering Indigenous Viewpoints: to what extent can we recover indigenous reactions to European colonisation in Brazil? By Alvaro Novais Freire

When Pêro Vaz de Caminha arrived in Brazil on the 22nd of April 1500 aboard Pedro Alvares Cabral’s voyage of ‘discovery’, he was awestruck. The letter he wrote to the Portuguese King Manuel I is in stark contrast to those written by other explorers of the period.