Whether its pink confetti from the city's same-sex marriage celebration or left-over energy drink bottles, a piece of New York can now be yours thanks to artist Justin Gignac.
Working Not Working founder aims to change the way creative professionals are hired.
When someone buys Justin Gignac's shirt for UNICEF, the money goes towards what's printed on it.
Gearing up for our conference next week, we bring you a round-up of the stimulating talks from laste year's event that cover topics from technology to design, urban issues, creativity, games, and the future potential of our society.
Justin and Christine Gignac came upon a crafty idea to get money for the goodies they wanted to buy - they'd paint them!
Designer is selling tees with a water pump image for $500 - and an airlift for $300,000.
UNICEF have teamed up art-duo, the Gignacs, to create tees with graphics that represent what the money goes to when you buy them.
Kelly Tucker's Cosby Sweater Project documents the crème de la crème of Huxtable fashions through the show's eight seasons
Justin Gignac uses augmented reality technology to add a meta level of surprise to Christmas presents.