“You are all about the truth,” said an ad for an event in San Francisco in 2007.

“This is a real event.”

The ad was one of a handful that appeared across the nation in the days following the Nov. 8 election.

The idea behind the ads, as reported by Buzzfeed, was to encourage people to “take back the streets,” and to remind people that they had to “keep doing what you love.”

The concept of street art was born in the 1960s as a response to the Vietnam War.

It was also meant to be a way to show support for the working class.

In the 1990s, street art became an organizing tool for people with disabilities.

After the 2004 election, many of the ad’s creators — including artists like Tyler Cowan and Andy Warhol — left their positions and sought more creative outlets to explore what was possible.

They have since reemerged, most recently in a collaboration with the artist who created the posters, Sarah Jaffe.

“The message is that we’re all on the same side and we’re working together to make this world a better place,” Jaffe told BuzzFeed News in an interview.

Since 2009, Jaffe has created street art for the National Parks Service in the U.S. and for several cities including Seattle, Boston, Los Angeles, New York, Chicago, Atlanta, San Francisco and San Jose.

It has been an important source of inspiration for the artists.

While the street art has continued to proliferate, it’s a little more difficult to pinpoint the artists who have produced it.

The National Park Service has not released any statistics for how many street art artists it employs, or how many have contributed to the overall work.

As of 2016, the agency had received more than 4,000 requests for art, according to Jaffe, who said she would like to see more data on how many people have participated in the street project.

Jaffe said she also wants to work with other agencies to encourage more creative and artistic participation in the community.

When she first launched her project, Jaffi said, she hoped that it would “make a big difference.”

“It’s hard to pinpoint who has been doing it or who hasn’t,” she said.

“And I feel like we’re just now starting to understand what makes it work.”

Jaffi is now working on creating an app that will help people find the artists they love.

The project will launch with a curated list of artists from around the world, including some from the U,S., Europe, Asia and Australia.

On the Facebook page for the street artist project, it has received more “likes” than any other project on the site.

And it’s not just artists.

In fact, the artworks are being sold on the streets and sold by people.

A post on the group’s Facebook page reads: We are the street artists, the street buyers, the streets vendors, the public art lovers, the activists, the social media activists, and our neighbors and neighbors’ neighbors.

One of the street sellers who recently purchased the street work was Tanya Smith, a black woman who has lived in the San Francisco Bay Area for years.

Smith said she saw the street artwork and contacted Jaffe in hopes that the art would inspire her to make more art.

“She’s such a sweetheart,” Smith told BuzzFeed.

“It was very emotional.”

She said she plans to purchase more art and keep creating, but she said she is grateful to be able to be part of the movement.

“I feel like it is about more than just art,” Smith said.

She added that her inspiration to start the project stemmed from the fact that “I have a lot of love for my country.”

Smith also said she thinks the work could inspire other people to take action.

But she said the street is still “a very small space.”

“I don’t want to say I’m trying to make a difference, but I think if we’re going to have an impact, we need to make it big,” she added.

To contact this reporter: Lisa Fennimore at [email protected] Twitter: @LisaFennimore Twitter:@joe_fennimore Instagram: @joefenniams Twitter: twitter.com/joeffenniam Facebook: facebook.com.com/#!/joe.fennieb_com