Designers and content-creators need to stop and reconsider what they're doing. It's important to evaluate what you're creating and determine whether or not if it's crucial and beneficial to the community. For example, do the people really need another poster that just says Black Lives Matter in a savvy typeface? If not, then that design can be polluting the activist landscape and drowning the voices and resources that the community actually needs.
A stable sense of self across time makes life meaningful; it allows us to experience and transmit a sense of “authenticity.” But this stable, authentic self tends to be represented as the means to its own end: You achieve a self by being yourself and finding yourself. This tautology sets us up for failure, and for the endless labor of trying to express and realize ourselves. Sociologist Alain Ehrenberg (in a passage Byung-Chul Han quotes in The Burnout Society) links this burden with the rise of depression as a mental illness: “Depression began its ascent when the disciplinary model for behaviors, the rules of authority and observance of taboos that gave social classes as well as both sexes a specific destiny, broke against norms that invited us to undertake personal initiative by enjoining us to be ourselves … The depressed individual is unable to measure up; he is tired of having to become himself.”