As a socially engaged artist, I source my work from the news media coverage of societal phenomena, policies and systems; such as religion, capitalism and globalism that cause unjust, discriminatory and violent consequences, and then visually process this information from a personal feminist viewpoint. My interest in matters of ethical consequence with respect to health, science, law and leadership in both public and private lives of women started early. As a young teenager I became painfully aware that girls and women experience restrictions in their lives, simply because they are women and not men. Those restrictions have different shapes and forms in different cultures. I rage against that with my brushes. I believe that activist art can foster dialogue, that it can make us aware, that it can empower us as individuals. I suppose that I aim to provide a visual social critique mostly from a feminist perspective, to render a record of what is going on, perhaps a more real record than presented in the media, believing that art can expose, more radically than is possible in the day-to-day reality of life, what it means exactly to be a fleshed human being in the world today.