The subject of this image is organization.
The author does a great job of culminating their argument on the relationship between the "invisibility" of lead poisoning and the dearth of available data and information access that those communities most susceptible to poisoning risk must navigate. Theoretically, the series of images has the viewer deeply consider the relationship between information and toxic outcomes.
Outcomes of anti-community health.
The subject of this image is exclusion. It suggests that the primary reason to abstain from risky sexual behavior is to be able to conform to the norms of the white, middle class, american family.
The image's subject is the discourse around HIV prevention. This comes through quite clearly.
This image is beautiful, but I am not sure if it is supposed to be. Is it a kernel of maize? Is it a microbe? What part of the soil does this represent? What stage of detoxificiation is it in, if at all?
Black student bodies in the LA Unified School district are at stake. Although the Black student population is the smallest among the total student population, the number of Black student arrests constitutes the highest rate compared to the other racial groups such as White or Latinx.
This image is interesting in how the subject seems to constantly vacillate between the two figures in the foreground of the frame, the soil, and the intense sky. The image does not immediately evoke "climate change" without the textual prompt, but the viewer certainly gets the sense that the human subjects in the photograph have been living with/in this environment in the ways their focus is not fixated on the intensity of the sky in the same way the viewer is.
It is a representation of toxicity in immigration policy both formal and informal in creating the political climate around immigration.
These images are very much geared towards women and the exposures they are pressured into on a daily basis. Whether through arts and crafts, coooking, or make-up, women's bodies are a vessel for toxic chemicals.