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AIGA Design for Democracy
began to focus on election design in the wake of the 2000 presidential
election, seeking to apply information design principles of clarity and
simplicity in order to make voting easier and more accurate for all U.S.
Design for Democracy developed solutions for subsequent elections in
Illinois (Cook County and Chicago) and Oregon—detailed in Marcia
Lausen’s 2007 book, Design for
Democracy: Ballot and Election Design (University of Chicago
Press/AIGA)—as well as election design guidelines for the National
Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST).
In 2005, Design for Democracy began work with the U.S.
Election Assistance Commission (EAC), resulting in the establishment of national ballot and polling place design guidelines in 2007, which were distributed to 6,000 election officials across the country in 2008 and featured
in The New York Times online in the months leading up to the
November 2008 election.
Design for Democracy continues to support states and local election
jurisdictions, election officials, legislators, equipment providers,
printers and designers, as they apply the national guidelines to local
election materials. In addition to recent work with the states of
Florida, Kansas, New Jersey, New York and Ohio, AIGA Election Design
Fellows are on site in Oregon and Washington.
The first chapter-organized Design Summit took place May 17–19, 2012 in Phoenix, Arizona. Teams worked on developing long-term solutions for issues related to after-school health and arts programs.
In this 90-minute interactive webcast organized by the AIGA Women's Leadership Initiative, negotiation expert Lisa Gates will teach you three key ways to become a leader in your workplace and advance your career.
Driven for the last fifty years by the TV narrative, marketing is being transformed by the digital age. And in this new economy, companies are looking for new ways to advertise with an impact that lasts beyond the end of a media budget. Droga5 is on the forefront of this new marketing-entertainment hybrid, and is not only revolutionizing the way companies advertise, but is also rapidly changing the way the public thinks about advertising.
Section: Why Design -
Conference , Gain conference, advertising, business
By gathering and then sharing insights from more than 100 local
sustainability experts—packaged in a beautifully designed
brochure—Rachel Martin Design, Sean Busher Photography and Sustain
Charlotte engaged the city to become a green leader.
Section: Why Design -
Design for Good, sustainability
John Lennon: The New York City Years
Ralph Appelbaum Associates Inc
External Resources (cont.)
Centric Launch Package
Feel Every Note