"Greater than Fear" – Artist Shepard Fairey has released a set of three politically charged posters titled "We the People." The posters feature a Muslim woman, a Latina woman and an African-American woman.
"Defend Dignity" – Fairey said he chose to portray these three groups because he felt they had been "criticized by Trump and maybe were going to be most, if not necessarily vulnerable in a literal sense, most feeling that their needs would be neglected in a Trump administration."
"Demagogue" – Shepard Fairey's image of Donald Trump, created last year, is inspired by George Orwell's 1984. "The idea (is) of an all powerful Big Brother that is more or less dictating how people are living their lives because they are fearful and they feel watched all the time," explained Fairey in an interview with CNN in November 2016.
"Hope" – His depiction of Barack Obama has become synonymous with the 2008 presidential election.
"Feel the Bern with the Red Hot Chili Peppers" – Fairey made art of Bernie Sanders in 2016. "I think art affects people emotionally, and if it affects them emotionally, then they want to find an intellectual rationale for how they were affected emotionally," said the 46-year-old artist. "So, I think that can create a conversation that wouldn't happen otherwise, and create breakthroughs that wouldn't happen otherwise."
"Natural Springs" – "Public art is very important to me because it interacts with people and where they live," Fairey told CNN when he was in Hong Kong last year producing public works with the HOCA Foundation.
"Visual Disobedience" – This image by Fairey appeared on Hong Kong streets to coincide with a large exhibition of his works.
"Occupy" – "I think it's very important for people to be outspoken about their beliefs towards justice," Fairey says.
"Trayvon Martin" – "What I try to do with my art is use a visual to encourage someone to engage in a deeper conversation, rather than what most propaganda does, which is to say, this is how you think and this is the end of the conversation," Fairey told CNN.
"Not One More" – Besides politics, Fairey's work also centers on themes of social justice, the environment and climate change.
"We Own the Future" – A mural in the Lower East Side neighborhood of New York by Shepard Fairey.
"Obey" – This is one of Fairey's earliest works. "My Obey campaign was about putting things on the street that you normally wouldn't encounter," Fairey told CNN. "Something that's an alternative to advertising or government signage."