Artist Kate Beaton provides a more colorful version of history in her book "Step Aside, Pops."
An award given to French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo exploded into controversy this month, with high-profile critics saying the magazine stokes anti-Muslim sentiment in France. But the award went ahead, and the magazine's editor says his team is actually a force for anti-racism.
An Iranian-American satirist's take on the nuclear deal with Tehran: "It's like an Islamic marriage: The US now has three wives and none of them get along. One of them is Israel, one is Saudi Arabia, and the other is now Iran, the new wife."
Student protesters in Myanmar get kicked around by thugs, and overnight a Facebook page emerges with cartoons depicting the violence. It's not exactly justice, but it's a start for the country's student demonstrators.
Many people know Tomi Ungerer for his children's books, but the French cartoonist was a scathing satirist who turned his pen against New York's rich, the Vietnam War and even Hitler — while living under Nazi occupation.
See how political cartoonists across Africa are drawing their frustration with the lack of worldwide outrage and support and marches for the victims of Boko Haram.
New Yorker art editor Francoise Mouly tells about the selection of the New Yorker cover after the Charlie Hebdo massacre, “Solidarité”
France prides itself on its people placing country over religion. But it's been a long struggle for Muslims and other minorities in France when it comes to integration.