What do we want? Justice! When do we want it? NOW! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration What Do We Want? Justice! When do we want it? Now! – is a common social justice warrior chant possibly originating with The Black Panthers.  This poster asks for justice for Breonna Taylor. Taylor was fatally shot and murdered by police officers Myles Cosgrove, Jonathan Mattingly, and Brett Hankinson while sleeping in her home n Louisville, Kentucky. 
What do we want? Justice! When do we want it? NOW! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020
12″ x 18″
Digital Illustration
What Do We Want? Justice! When do we want it? Now! – is a common social justice warrior chant possibly originating with The Black Panthers.

This poster asks for justice for Breonna Taylor. Taylor was fatally shot and murdered by police officers Myles Cosgrove, Jonathan Mattingly, and Brett Hankinson while sleeping in her home n Louisville, Kentucky. 
Ain't No Power Like The Power Of The People / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “Ain’t no power like the power of the people ’cause the power of the people don’t stop” is one of my favorite chants. The origin of the chant is unknown, although multiple musicians and movements have utilized it. The meaning: The people have the power to bring about change. This artwork was created in celebration of Juneteenth - a symbol of total freedom. It is the first nationally celebrated holiday of the end of slavery for the last people still in chains in the United States. June 19, 1865 – 155 years ago, two years after the Emancipation Proclamation, remote Texan slaves finally received news that they were no longer the property of slave owners.
Ain't No Power Like The Power Of The People / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “Ain’t no power like the power of the people ’cause the power of the people don’t stop” is one of my favorite chants. The origin of the chant is unknown, although multiple musicians and movements have utilized it. The meaning: The people have the power to bring about change. This artwork was created in celebration of Juneteenth - a symbol of total freedom. It is the first nationally celebrated holiday of the end of slavery for the last people still in chains in the United States. June 19, 1865 – 155 years ago, two years after the Emancipation Proclamation, remote Texan slaves finally received news that they were no longer the property of slave owners.
No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police!” is a rallying cry that I have no shame shouting at protests because we as a nation have witnessed time after time the brutal murders of Black people in the United States at the hands of Racist police.  The origin of the first part of the protest cry "No Justice, No Peace" began as early as 1986, following the murder of Michael Griffith at the hands of mob of white youths. The variant "No Justice, No Peace, No Racist Police" has been recorded in print since at least 1995 following the murder of Joseph Gould, a homeless Black man, by an off-duty white Chicago police officer, who fled the scene of the crime while Gould lay dying.
No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police!” is a rallying cry that I have no shame shouting at protests because we as a nation have witnessed time after time the brutal murders of Black people in the United States at the hands of Racist police. The origin of the first part of the protest cry "No Justice, No Peace" began as early as 1986, following the murder of Michael Griffith at the hands of mob of white youths. The variant "No Justice, No Peace, No Racist Police" has been recorded in print since at least 1995 following the murder of Joseph Gould, a homeless Black man, by an off-duty white Chicago police officer, who fled the scene of the crime while Gould lay dying.
Ain't No Power Like The Power Of The People / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “Ain’t no power like the power of the people ’cause the power of the people don’t stop” is one of my favorite chants. The origin of the chant is unknown, although multiple musicians and movements have utilized it. The meaning: The people have the power to bring about change. This artwork was created in celebration of Juneteenth - a symbol of total freedom. It is the first nationally celebrated holiday of the end of slavery for the last people still in chains in the United States. June 19, 1865 – 155 years ago, two years after the Emancipation Proclamation, remote Texan slaves finally received news that they were no longer the property of slave owners.
Ain't No Power Like The Power Of The People / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration “Ain’t no power like the power of the people ’cause the power of the people don’t stop” is one of my favorite chants. The origin of the chant is unknown, although multiple musicians and movements have utilized it. The meaning: The people have the power to bring about change. This artwork was created in celebration of Juneteenth - a symbol of total freedom. It is the first nationally celebrated holiday of the end of slavery for the last people still in chains in the United States. June 19, 1865 – 155 years ago, two years after the Emancipation Proclamation, remote Texan slaves finally received news that they were no longer the property of slave owners.
What do we want? Justice! When do we want it? NOW! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration What Do We Want? Justice! When do we want it? Now! – is a common social justice warrior chant possibly originating with The Black Panthers.  This poster asks for justice for Breonna Taylor. Taylor was fatally shot and murdered by police officers Myles Cosgrove, Jonathan Mattingly, and Brett Hankinson while sleeping in her home n Louisville, Kentucky.
What do we want? Justice! When do we want it? NOW! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020 12″ x 18″ Digital Illustration What Do We Want? Justice! When do we want it? Now! – is a common social justice warrior chant possibly originating with The Black Panthers. This poster asks for justice for Breonna Taylor. Taylor was fatally shot and murdered by police officers Myles Cosgrove, Jonathan Mattingly, and Brett Hankinson while sleeping in her home n Louisville, Kentucky.

Hands Up Don't Shoot! Art Print / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020.
18″ x 12″
Digital Illustration
"Hands Up Don't Shoot!" was adopted as a slogan and hand gesture in U.S. protests against police brutality after the August 9, 2014, shooting of 18 year old Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri. This chant implies one has their hands in the air, a sign of submission, and is therefore not a threat to an approaching police officer. 
The image of a person with a shooting range target on their chest speaks to the fact that police officers often treat Black people as if they are targets, where justice is served with violence in place of a just system of justice. The hands up represent the act of surrendering before death. The "Stop Killer Cops" text is a callback to a 1979 poster created to protest police brutality - illustrating the fact that history is on repeat. 

Ain't No Power Like The Power Of The People / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020
12″ x 18″
Digital Illustration
“Ain’t no power like the power of the people ’cause the power of the people don’t stop” is one of my favorite chants. The origin of the chant is unknown, although multiple musicians and movements have utilized it. The meaning: The people have the power to bring about change.
This artwork was created in celebration of Juneteenth - a symbol of total freedom. It is the first nationally celebrated holiday of the end of slavery for the last people still in chains in the United States. June 19, 1865 – 155 years ago, two years after the Emancipation Proclamation, remote Texan slaves finally received news that they were no longer the property of slave owners.

No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020
12″ x 18″
Digital Illustration
“No Justice, No Peace! No Racist Police!” is a rallying cry that I have no shame shouting at protests because we as a nation have witnessed time after time the brutal murders of Black people in the United States at the hands of Racist police. 
The origin of the first part of the protest cry "No Justice, No Peace" began as early as 1986, following the murder of Michael Griffith at the hands of mob of white youths. The variant "No Justice, No Peace, No Racist Police" has been recorded in print since at least 1995 following the murder of Joseph Gould, a homeless Black man, by an off-duty white Chicago police officer, who fled the scene of the crime while Gould lay dying.


What do we want? Justice! When do we want it? NOW! / Protest Warrior Cry Series 2020
12″ x 18″
Digital Illustration
What Do We Want? Justice! When do we want it? Now! – is a common social justice warrior chant possibly originating with The Black Panthers.

This poster asks for justice for Breonna Taylor. Taylor was fatally shot and murdered by police officers Myles Cosgrove, Jonathan Mattingly, and Brett Hankinson while sleeping in her home n Louisville, Kentucky. 

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