Puerto Rico is still recovering from Hurricane Maria two years ago and now it's braced for the arrival of Hurricane Dorian.
Why we're protesting in Puerto Rico
In Puerto Rico #RickyRenunció has been trending on social media - it means "Ricky quits".
Governor Ricardo Rosselló has now announced he will resign. He has been at the centre of a group text message scandal. The leaked messages revealed sexist and homophobic comments. On Sunday he said, "I have made mistakes and I have apologised."
Several of the texts mocked victims of Hurricane Maria that devastated the island in 2017. It is thought the hurricane may have led to more than 4,000 deaths.
Hundreds of thousands of protesters demanded he quit and there were celebrations on the streets of the capital San Juan when he made his announcement on Wednesday.
Maria is one of the demonstrators.
(Photo: Maria at the protests. Credit: Maria)
In September 2017, Puerto Rico was hit by one of the deadliest hurricanes ever recorded. Hurricane Maria battered the Caribbean island with tornado force winds and torrential rain, devastating houses, washing away roads and bringing an infrastructure - already shaky after years of economic crisis - to its knees.
In the wake of the disaster, Puerto Rico’s artists were quick to respond.
Anna McNamee meets some of those labelled “la resistencia” (the resistance) - a movement of artists, musicians and other creatives who, in the face of massive migration as a result of economic and environmental crisis, have stayed on the island to rebuild its cultural scene.
Within hours of the storm passing, Tito Matos, a Grammy-nominated plena musician, and Mariana Reyes, a well known cultural promoter, were mobilising their contacts locally and abroad to channel relief efforts, distribute food and organise workshops and acoustic concerts around the island.
After the hurricane, the arts activist Alexis Angel Bousquet needed to convert part of his gallery into a communal bathroom. Now he's back hosting exhibitions where the work is an anarchic and confrontational riposte to what many Puerto Ricans see as the failures of the state.
Out in the streets, a female art collective, Morivivi, are quite literally repainting Puerto Rico - exploring subjects such as gender violence, climate change and the legacy of colonialism in their colourful murals.
In the Puerto Rican Cultural Institute, artists are making new work out of hurricane debris. And in the shadow of one of San Juan’s most famous landmarks, one of the island's most artistically renowned sons, Jaime Suarez, gives sculptural proof of Puerto Rico’s long legacy of cultural resilience.
A Whistledown production for BBC Radio 4