When it comes to gun violence, people are done with fear being the norm. So are we.
After the mass shooting at a high school in Parkland, Florida, there was the usual outpouring of anger. But something seems different this time. The anger didn’t fade. Led by the Parkland survivors, it grew into something more powerful – a rallying cry for change that said #enoughisenough.
On March 24, millions of people in more than 830 cities across the world will take to the streets. They're marching to draw a line, to say that things have to be different.
In solidarity with the March for Our Lives movement, WeTransfer presents a series of projects which add something new to the gun reform conversation. Creative minds have the power to change the way we see the world, and we feel that’s needed now more than ever.
So from writers to photographers to artists to filmmakers, we're proud to present these new creative contributions to one of the most important, urgent issues of our time.
Kyle Hausmann-Stokes and Mike Teevee: Veterans for Gun Reform PSA
Kyle Hausmann-Stokes is a filmmaker who formerly served with the US army in Iraq. His PSA film uses fellow veterans to explain the dangers of high-powered assault rifles.
Five Dials: Anything But Guns
In 2007 a gunman opened fire on shoppers at a mall in Salt Lake City. Craig Taylor tells the story of what happened – the story of a mother, a daughter and how gun violence effects us on a very emotional level.
Kathy Shoor: SHOT
Kathy Shorr photographed 101 gun-shot survivors for her extraordinary series SHOT, a different way of looking at how gun violence changes lives.
Various Artists: Enough Is Enough
The hashtag that's been adopted by those marching for our lives is simple, direct and effective – #enoughisenough. We commissioned a range of artists, including Kate Moross and Edel Rodriguez to create new pieces that bring the rallying cry to life.
Stay with stories from our series on gun reform, in solidarity with the March For Our Lives