The Kreeger Museum features Void, a two dimensional drawing of the cavities of 324 extracted mine cores from that mine to represent the number of mines located across Maryland and DC. Maryland mines are rich in iron, gold, copper, and silica while Maine rocks contain a large amount of gold, silver, copper and lead. Junior mining companies, like Wolfden, extract cores to assess content and then try to sell the site to global mining companies for higher stock prices. Last year, Pembroke Clean Water employees were confronted numerous times by Wolfden representatives and changed their locks three times to prevent thefts of the cores. In the Kreeger sculpture garden, Void II utilizes a circle shape inspired by Passamaquoddy labyrinths and a hand-dug hole to link the viewer to the land. Machines dig deep below the earth's surface to obtain the cores, yet dump gases and chemicals into the environment. Operations may last several years, but are often poorly monitored and devastate the local habitat and labor economy. In this case, acres and acres of timber have already been felled to make room for machines.