I went to the Georgia State Library Special Collections and Archives to learn how to further improve my research for the NAMES project. We learned about a man named Andrew Woods who had been affected by the AIDS epidemic and took part in the protests around Atlanta. We started with only a mugshot taken when he was arrested. From the picture we were able to infer why he was arrested with the context of what the exhibit was. It was inferred that he was arrested for protesting because he had a sense of pride and accomplishment on his face. We were then shown his arrest ticket. He was specifically arrested for halting traffic. We discussed that while it seemed like he would be in the wrong for inconveniencing people, sometimes creating disturbances among the public is required to bring attention to something and bring about change. We found out that he was apart of the organization ACT-UP, an organization that at the time of this event was staging a protest in multiple areas, not just Atlanta. It was at one of these ACT-UP protests that Andrew Woods was arrested. We then listed to a part of an oral history by Jeff Graham, a long time member of ACT-UP, this confirmed that Andrew Woods was in fact apart of ACT-UP as a member and gave further information about the protests themselves. The next artifact we were shown was a picture of police in front of the CDC in Atlanta with protesters in front of them staging a “die-in”. This protest was done because the CDC was wrongfully spreading the cause of AIDS by spreading information about thing they didn’t even understand. This created a fear that people could get AIDS from touching which is evident in the picture with the police wearing gloves. The last artifact we were shown was the very poster that Andrew Woods held during the protests. it showed a close-up of a medical practitioners face and had the words, “Medical Terrorists” at the bottom. This is important because it gives some background information that doctors and other medical practitioners were instead of helping people were terrorizing them with false information. The metadata in this activity was very helpful because it gave information and then put a picture to illustrate it or a voice that spoke from first hand experience. It was a level of depth that could not have been achieved by simply reading a couple of paragraphs.