Relic diplomacy: ancient looted treasures returned to their true owners
Ramiro Pellet Lastra (2021). La diplomacia de las reliquias: antiguos tesoros saqueados vuelven a sus verdaderos dueños. La Nacion. 26 March.
Kailah Thorn (2021). How to hunt fossils responsibly: 5 tips from a professional palaeontologist. The Conversation. 25 March.
Jillian Billard (2021). What It Means When an Auction Lot Is Withdrawn. Artsy. 23 March.
Asher Elbein (2021). Uprooting Colonialism From the Fossil Finding Field. The New York Times. 22 March.
Bijan Stephen (2021). NFT Mania is here. And so are the scammers. The Verge. 20 March.
Jenny Gross (2021). We Don't Know How Much Art Has Gone Missing From Museums. The New York Times. 16 March.
Valentina Di Liscia (2021). Reports of Stolen Art on NFT Marketplace Raise Issues for Crypto Collectors. Hyperallergic. 16 March.
Susan Moore (2021). Made You Look – a Netflix doc that should terrify art collectors. Apollo. 16 March.
Laurence Dodds (2021). The crypto-art market is being infiltrated by fakes, thieves and scammers. The Telegraph. 15 March.
Jane Zimmerman (2020). Don't Let the Beauty of Art Disguise Money Laundering. Finextra. 17 December.
Daniel K. Winn (2020). Considerations For Art As An Investment. Forbes. 14 December.
Nancy Kenney (2020). After outcry from antiquities trade, Unesco further adjusts ad campaign on looted artefacts. The Art Newspaper. 8 December.
Tarisai Ngangura (2020). The Colonized World Wants Its Artifacts Back. Vice. 7 December.
Zach Zorich (2020). How Archaeologists Are Using Deep Learning to Dig Deeper. The New York Times. 24 November.
Christian Manhart (2020). UNESCO's role in the fight against illicit trafficking of cultural property. My Republica. 14 November.
Nancy Kenney (2020). Unesco under fire for using Met objects in anti-trafficking campaign. The Art Newspaper. 13 November.
Fifty years on, Unesco's convention against illicit trafficking of cultural artefacts still shines bright( )
Alexander Herman (2020). Fifty years on, Unesco's convention against illicit trafficking of cultural artefacts still shines bright. The Art Newspaper. 13 November.
Vincent Noce (2020). Unesco, stop citing 'bogus' $10bn figure, art trade pleads. The Art Newspaper. 12 November.
Riah Pryor (2020). The devil is in the paperwork—don't be caught out by provenance fraud. The Art Newspaper. 11 November.
Riah Pryor (2020). Artful codgers: why the art market is a hotbed of grey crime. The Art Newspaper. 4 November.
John Egan, Amy Danise (2020). Uncorking The Basics Of Wine Insurance. Forbes. 2 November.
Michael Kalenderian, James Hamilton, Jed Oelbaum (2020). The Art World Is Full of Lies, Smuggling, and Financial Hijinks. Vice. 30 August.
Naomi Rea (2020). How Does a Thief Unload Stolen Art? Here Are 5 Ways Criminals Actually Profit From Museum Heists. ArtNet News. 24 August.
Martha Gill (2020). Museums' grip on stolen goods is loosening. The Times. 12 August.
What Defines a Museum? The Question Has Thrown the Art World's Leading Professional Organization Into Turmoil( )
Kate Brown (2020). What Defines a Museum? The Question Has Thrown the Art World's Leading Professional Organization Into Turmoil. ArtNet News. 10 August.
Angelica Villa (2020). Top Three Houses See 79 Percent Year-Over-Year Drop in Second Quarter of 2020: Report. Art Market Monitor. 5 August.
Chase Carter (2020). Museum Experts Weigh In On Animal Crossing New Horizons' Museum. Kotaku. 22 May.
Nederob (2020). An Open Letter to Digital Art Galleries to Unify Their Efforts. Nederob. 10 February.
Jo Lawson-Tancred (2019). In defence of the catalogue raisonné. Apollo. 5 August.
Nicole Nguyen (2019). Stolen Artwork Is All Over Amazon — And Creators Want The Company To Do Something About It. Buzz Feed News. 23 January.
Javier Pes, Eileen Kinsella (2018). These Are The 12 Biggest Controversies That Rocked the Art World in 2018. ArtNet News. 28 December.
The Guardian (2018). The Guardian view on the restitution of cultural property. The Guardian. 26 December.
Benjamin Sutton (2018). What's behind the Roaring Market for Dinosaur Fossils. Artsy. 20 December.
Benjamin Sutton (2018). What the 7 Biggest Art Lawsuits of 2018 Mean for the Art Market. Artsy. 19 December.
As the Restitution Debate Rages on in Europe, Could the Solution Lie in the Art of the High-Tech Copy?( )
Kate Brown, Naomi Rea (2018). As the Restitution Debate Rages on in Europe, Could the Solution Lie in the Art of the High-Tech Copy?. ArtNet News. 19 December.
The Los Angeles Times (2018). What others are saying: Who has the right to Nazi-looted art?. Herald & Review. 14 December.
Laura S. Patten (2018). Collaboration is key to solving art-market financial crime. The Art Newspaper. 11 December.
Malcolm Choat, Rachel Yuen-Collingridge (2018). Unearthing museum fakes is critical for setting the historical record straight. Lighthouse. 2 November.
Apollo (2018). Are the principles set out for identifying Nazi-looted art fit for purpose?. Apollo. 29 October.
Leah Henrickson (2018). Crime of culture: American Animals and the history of rare book heists. The Conversation. 17 September.
Karen Attiah (2018). Is it okay to steal back looted colonial-era treasures?. The Washington Post. 12 September.
Indulekha Aravind (2018). Six greatest real-life heists of all time. The Economic Times. 9 September.
Bridget Alex (2018). When is it OK For Archaeologists to Dig Up the Dead?. Discover. 7 September.
Scott Thompson (2018). Blockchain to stamp out art crime, Thomas Crown Art. Coin Rivet. 3 September.
Noah Charney (2018). Lost, stolen, blown up and fed to pigs: the greatest missing masterpieces. The Guardian. 18 May.
Leila Amineddoleh (2018). How Museums Handle Forgeries in Their Collections. Artlyst. 10 May.
Anne Branigin (2018). Of Art and Plunder: Why Black Curators Are Still Shut Out of the Art World—and Why It Matters. The Root. 12 April.
Tari Ngangura (2018). Stop Raiding Tombs, Lara Croft. Vice. 11 April.
Bethan Moorcraft (2018). The insurance reality of a disappearing Picasso. Insurance Business Magazine. 6 April.
Mutual Art (2018). How to Tell if your Artwork is Fake. Mutual Art. 4 April.
Nina Siegal (2018). In the Thorny Questions of Authenticity, Who Decides?. Blouin Artinfo. 27 March.
Vivianne Rodrigues, Rob Urban (2018). This Startup Is Using Blockchain to Fight Art Forgers. Bloomberg. 23 March.
Cryptocurrencies, Explained: How Blockchain Technology Could Solve 3 Big Problems Plaguing the Art Industry( )
Tim Schneider (2018). Cryptocurrencies, Explained: How Blockchain Technology Could Solve 3 Big Problems Plaguing the Art Industry. ArtNet News. 22 March.
Isaac Kaplan (2018). When Does Painting a Portrait Violate the Subject's Rights?. Artsy. 15 March.
Mutual Art (2018). How To Prevent Your Artwork From Being Stolen. Mutual Art. 23 January.
Evan Beard (2018). The Four Tribes of Art Collectors. Artsy. 22 January.
Jon Mann (2018). Why These 6 Artists Destroyed Their Own Art. Artsy. 9 January.
Maxwell L. Anderson (2018). Do we still need UNESCO?. Apollo. 2 January.
Duncan Barile (2018). The Top Ten Most Important Ancient Documents Lost to History. Smithsonian. 1 January.
Jessica Meiselman (2017). When Does an Artist's Appropriation Become Copyright Infringement?. Artlyst. 28 December.
Andrey Akatov, Yuriy Koryakovskiy (2017). Atomic methods: How to get insight into archeology and identify art forgery. Energy Bangla. 28 December.
Mary Beth Griggs (2017). Mind your pickaxe: What to do when you encounter fossils and artifacts in the wild. Popular Science. 23 December.
Maggie Gray (2017). Why it's time to talk seriously about digital reproductions. Apollo. 19 December.
Robert Shore (2017). The art of the steal: When does a copyright go too far?. CBB. 23 November.
Sarah Cascone (2017). Artificial Intelligence Can Now Spot Art Forgeries by Comparing Brush Strokes. ArtNet News. 21 November.
Chip Colwell (2017). The Long Ethical Arc of Displaying Human Remains. Atlas Obscura. 16 November.
Charlotte Joy (2017). What next for UNESCO?. Apollo. 10 November.
Architectural Digest (2017). Inside the Underground World of Legal Art Forgery. Architectural Digest. 9 November.
Richard Lord (2017). Why Insuring Your Art Collection Is Crucial. Hong Kong Tatler. 8 November.
Jason Daley (2017). Most Antiquities Sold Online are Fake or Illegal. Smithsonian. 3 November.
Georgi Kantchev (2017). Buyer Beware: Looted Antiquities Flood Online Sites Like Amazon, Facebook. The Wall Street Journal. 1 November.
Maria Howard (2017). The Most Faked Artists in History. Mutual Art. 31 October.
Thomas Marks (2017). It's time to talk about the ivory trade. Apollo. 30 October.
Andy Battaglia; Alex Greenberg (2017). The Art World Reacts to Allegations of Sexual Harassment in Its Ranks. ArtNews. 27 October.
Helen Stoilas (2017). World Monuments Fund recognises sites threatened by conflict, climate change and natural disasters. The Art Newspaper. 17 October.
Vincent Noce (2017). Audrey Azoulay, former French culture minister, to be Unesco's next director-general. The Art Newspaper. 13 October.
Tim Schneider (2017). Why Art Basel's New Ethics Rules Are Good News for the Market (and Other Insights). ArtNet News. 2 October.
Peter Watts (2017). The art of anti-terrorism. Apollo. 27 September.
Ben Ryder Howe (2017). The Surprising Truth About Fake Art and How to Avoid Being Scammed. Town and Country. 25 September.
Isaac Kaplan (2017). We're in the Age of Fake Photos and Videos—Here's How to Spot Them. Artsy. 25 September.
Fillip-André Baarøy (2017). How researchers can stop the plundering of cultural treasures. Phys.org. 25 September.
Noah Charney (2017). The myth of the art thief: It's not a gentleman's crime. Salon. 24 September.
Glenn Fleishman (2017). Meet the font detectives who ferret out fakery. Wired. 13 September.
Barbara Hoffman (2017). The mysterious disappearances of the world's greatest treasures. New York Post. 31 August.
Paul Waldie (2017). Why it's so difficult to identify and recover stolen art. The Globe and Mail. 22 August.
Luke Plunkett (2017). Stolen Diablo Art Turns Up In The Weirdest Places. Kotaku. 16 August.
Raychelle Burks (2017). The hunt for Indian yellow. Chemistry World. 10 August.
Alison Nastasi (2017). When People Steal Books. Flavorwire. 30 July.
John Zarobell (2017). How Freeports Operate on the Margins of the Global Art Market. Artsy. 14 July.
Isaac Kaplan (2017). Why Are Artworks Pulled from Auction?. Artsy. 13 July.
Alice Stevenson (2017). Why archaeological antiquities should not be sold on the open market, full stop. The Conversation. 13 July.
Mary Wakefield (2017). Sex, lies – and a stolen Stradivarius. The Spectator. 8 July.
Sam Boyer (2017). Fine art insurance market: "Insurers are knocking on our doors". Insurance Business Magazine. 13 June.
Rivka Galchen, Anna Holmes (2017). What Distinguishes Cultural Exchange from Cultural Appropriation?. The New York Times. 8 June.
Prospero (2017). The art born of destruction. The Economist. 7 June.
Denise Johnson (2017). Selfies Add to Museum Hazards. Claims Journal. 2 June.
Jackie Mansky (2017). Why It's So Hard to Find the Original Owners of Nazi-Looted Art. Smithsonian. 31 May.
Henri Neuendorf (2017). Injecting Your Painting With Synthetic DNA Could End Art Forgery as We Know It. ArtNet News. 15 May.
Isaac Kaplan (2017). Why Stealing Art Is a Terrible Idea. Artsy. 7 May.
Adrienne LaFrance (2017). Remix Culture Nears Its Logical Conclusion. The Atlantic. 3 May.
Milton Esterow (2017). The Art Market's Modigliani Forgery Epidemic. Vanity Fair. 1 May.
Liza Oliver (2017). Black Market Art: How To Restore Ethics To The Antiquities World. WBUR. 24 April.
Julia Halperin (2017). Nowhere to hide: new tool brings technical firepower to the fight against fraudsters. The Art Newspaper. 21 April.
Elizabeth Blosfield (2017). Q&A: Art Theft and Its Impact on the Insurance Industry. Insurance Journal. 11 April.
Andy Pratt (2017). Cultural appropriation: theft or fair exchange?. The Conversation. 10 April.
FBI (2017). Forging Papers to Sell Fake Art. FBI. 6 April.
Miss Rosen (2017). Top 5 Unsolved Heists. Crave Online. 6 April.
The Economic Times (2017). Here are the most famous heists in the world of art. The Economic Times. 6 April.
Jeremy Hsu (2017). The Hard Truth about the Rhino Horn "Aphrodisiac" Market. Scientific American. 5 April.
Fran O'Brien (2017). Protecting Clients' On-The-Wall Assets: Fine Art. Think Advisor. 3 April.
Noah Charney (2017). The secret lives of works of art: What percentage of a museum's holdings are likely to be fakes?. Salon. 2 April.
Megan Williams (2017). 'Dignity itself': Saving world heritage sites from 'cultural cleansing' won't be easy. CBC. 31 March.
DW (2017). G7 culture ministers discuss trafficking of looted artifacts. DW. 31 March.
Sara Hamdan (2017). Lawsuits, forgeries and family feuds: The afterlives of famous artists. CNN. 31 March.
DW (2017). The most spectacular art robberies in history. DW. 29 March.
Noah Charney (2017). Art attack: Why do people try to destroy museum masterpieces?. Salon. 26 March.
Voice of America (2017). UN Says Attacks on Heritage Sites Could Be War Crimes. Voice of America. 24 March.
Thomas Adamson (2017). $75.5M pledged to protect heritage sites in war zones. CBC. 20 March.
Noah Charney (2017). Why expensive security alarms could actually be putting your valuables at risk. Wired. 18 March.
Alice Farren-Bradley (2017). Is museum security robust enough to counter crime and terrorism?. Apollo. 16 March.
Stephanie Dieckvoss (2017). Why everyone's talking about forensics in the art market. Apollo. 15 March.
Isaac Kaplan (2017). What Happens If You Break an Artwork?. Artsy. 14 March.
Jessie Knadler (2017). The Hidden World of Stolen Art and Artifacts. WMRA. 14 March.
Bill Glass (2017). 5 Art Market Misdeeds With Impressive Provenance. Artlyst. 28 February.
Brigit Katz (2017). Scientists Shoot Stones to Study War's Impact on Heritage Sites. Smithsonian. 28 February.
Tom Kline (2017). Weighing the Risks and Returns of Art and Antiquities. Wealth Management. 28 February.
Beau Jackson (2017). Inside private art collections with Scan the World. 3D Printing Industry. 23 February.
Melissa Healy (2017). Scientists study ways to preserve world heritage sites damaged in armed conflicts. Los Angeles Times. 22 February.
Graham Bowley (2017). Has the Art Market Become an Unwitting Partner in Crime?. The New York Times. 19 February.
Melanie Gerlis (2017). Why auctioneers are buying into forensics. The Art Newspaper. 13 February.
Laura Chesters (2017). Ethics code and transparency are key in protecting image of art market. Antiques Trade Gazette. 8 February.
Martin Levy (2017). We can preserve elephants AND conserve art. Apollo. 7 February.
Anna Louie Sussman (2017). Major Art Market Players Band Together to Shake Industry's "Shady" Image. Artsy. 7 February.
Perwana Nazif (2017). The Art Lost Register Resolved Eight Stolen Artworks Cases in January. ArtNet News. 6 February.
The Economic Times (2017). From Rabindranath Tagore to Kailash Satyarthi, when burglars aimed for the Nobel. The Economic Times. 5 February.
Laura Gilbert (2017). It's time the art market got tough on fakes. The Art Newspaper. 2 February.
Candida Moss (2017). The Worst Art Thefts of the Past Century. The Daily Beast. 29 January.
Victoria Reed (2017). How should museums respond to art smuggling scandals?. Apollo. 24 January.
Helen Lock (2017). Online courses: your passport to a new career. The Guardian. 20 January.
The Fashion Law (2017). The Big Couture Rip Off. The Fashion Law. 16 January.
Sonia K. Katyal (2017). How Art and Law Can Work Together Beyond the Marketplace. Hyperallergic. 13 January.
Nina Dos Santos (2017). Can you spot the counterfeit painting?. WWLP. 4 January.
Artlyst (2017). Anish Kapoor Defies Ban And Buys PINK Pigment Over The Counter. Artlyst. 3 January.
Sarah Cascone (2016). The 10 Biggest International Art Scandals of 2016. ArtNet News. 30 December.
Amah-Rose Abrams (2016). The Year of the Fake: The 8 Biggest Forgery Controversies of 2016. ArtNet News. 27 December.
James Pickford (2016). How art detectives hunt down fakes. Financial Times. 23 December.
John Bailey (2016). Do Not Touch: What happens when museum visitors ignore the signs. The Age. 19 December.
Felicity Strong (2016). Imitation game: how copies can solve our cultural heritage crises. The Conversation. 4 December.
Vangmayi Parakala (2016). Art in bunkers and high-security facilities. Live Mint. 3 November.
Olivia McEwan (2016). Lessons from the Unfolding Old Masters Forgery Scandal. Hyperallergic. 27 October.
Sarah Cascone (2016). Christie's Had 'Doubts' About Frans Hals Forgery and Declined to Sell. ArtNet News. 27 October.
Anna Brady (2016). Why it's boom time for the art insurance sector. Apollo. 24 October.
Maggie Cao (2016). Forgery fiction: literature's fascination with fake art. The Guardian. 19 October.
Claire Brown (2016). Massive Art Forgery Ring Reinforces Need For Vigilance Among Buyers. Wealth Management. 17 October.
Mary Childs (2016). New old masters reshape the contemporary art market. Financial Times. 14 October.
David Brancaccio (2016). What makes a piece of artwork valuable?. Marketplace. 13 October.
Jay L. Zagorsky (2016). Why Taking Photographs Is Banned in Many Museums and Historic Places. Observer. 12 October.
Leila Amineddoleh (2016). What It Takes to Recover a Stolen Work of Art. Artsy. 8 October.
Natalie Zarrelli (2016). Human Eyes Might Not Notice a Good Forgery, But Computers Could. Atlas Obscura. 5 October.
Ronda Majure (2016). How Indie Artists Can Protect Designs From Unauthorized Retail Use in the Digital Age. Apparel. 2 October.
Akshan de Alwis (2016). The United Nations Doubles Down on Protecting Cultural Sites. Diplomatic Courier. 27 September.
Michelle ForCruz (2016). Progress in Protecting Stolen Antiquities Is Real — But Challenges Remain. Asia Society. 19 September.
Ivan Macquisten (2016). Should the art market be more transparent?. Apollo. 16 September.
Karin Brulliard (2016). Rhinos being killed for horn's value as collectible, study finds. Portland Press Herald. 10 September.
Julia Halpern (2016). Why a growing number of museum veterans are crossing over to the commercial sector. The Art Newspaper. 7 September.
Donna Yates (2016). Why should a court decide the authenticity of a living artist's work?. Apollo. 26 August.
BBC World Service (2016). What is the Cost of Preserving the Past? (Audio). BBC World Service. 26 August.
Evan Lubodsky (2016). Do Ancient Shipwrecks Stand a Chance?. Hakai. 24 August.
Tom Gjelten (2016). The Big Business Of Looted Antiquities (Audio). The Diane Rehm Show. 24 August.
Kristin Hugo (2016). Human Skulls Are Being Sold Online, But Is It Legal?. National Geographic. 23 August.
Mark Glickman (2016). A Culture Returned. UTNE. 18 August.
Edward Lucie-Smith (2016). Appropriation In Art – Part of a Belief System. Artlyst. 15 August.
Amah-Rose Abrams (2016). The 10 Most Hated Public Sculptures. ArtNet News. 11 August.
Tobias Carroll (2016). On the Fine Line in Art Between Inspiration and Appropriation. Signature. 9 August.
Anna Brady (2016). What do auction house private sales mean for collectors and the art market?. Apollo. 4 August.
Stories that demonstrate the curious love of art thieves for summer
Karina Sainz Borgo (2016). Historias que demuestran el oscuro amor de los ladrones de arte por el verano. Voz Populi. 4 August.
Mike O'Sullivan (2016). Online Archive Documents Destruction of Ancient Sites. Voice of America. 29 July.
Hanneke Meijer (2016). To collect or not to collect: are fossil-hunting laws hurting science?. The Guardian. 27 July.
Henri Neuendorf (2016). Art Demystified: How to Authenticate a Contemporary Artwork. ArtNet News. 22 July.
Ivan Macquisten (2016). Insuring valuables in a changing world: the art and antiques market takes cover. Antiques Trade Gazette. 20 July.
Rene Chun (2016). These Four Technologies May Finally Put an End to Art Forgery. Artsy. 18 July.
Caroline Framke (2016). Pokémon Go in the Holocaust Museum or Ground Zero: Nintendo has no fix yet. Vox. 13 July.
Noémie Jennifer (2016). How Replicas Could Save Threatened Artworks. The Creator's Project. 12 July.
Maxwell L. Anderson (2016). Cultural Heritage's Nautical Future. The Wall Street Journal. 11 July.
James Ratcliffe (2016). How technology is changing the way we tackle art theft. Apollo. 7 July.
Katie A. Paul (2016). So, Those Cool Souvenirs You Bought on Vacay Might Not Actually Be Legit. Yahoo News. 24 June.
Abigail Cain (2016). 8 Art Thefts That Went Wrong. Artsy. 22 June.
Cordelia Tai (2016). Snapchat Is (Allegedly) Back at It Again With Plagiarized Filters. The Fashion Spot. 21 June.
A vicious circle operates behind the illegal trafficking of archaeological objects: Renfrew
Paula Carrizosa (2016). Detrás del tráfico ilegal de piezas arqueológicas opera un círculo vicioso de poder: Renfrew. La Journada de Oriente. 21 June.
Phys.org (2016). Does it pay to invest in art? Returns in fine art have been overestimated. Phys.org. 15 June.
Al Jazeera (2016). Who owns ancient artefacts?. Al Jazeera. 8 June.
Charlie English (2016). Irina Bokova: the woman standing between Isis and world heritage. The Guardian. 3 June.
Martin Levy (2016). Antique ivory poses no threat to elephant conservation: in fact, it needs protection itself. Apollo. 25 May.
Andrew Marzoni (2016). Nazis, Con Men, Forgers, Thieves: Art Crime in Postwar Cinema. ArtNews. 19 May.
Sarah Parcak (2016). Lust for Loot: Collecting Is Driving the Demand for Plunder. National Geographic. 19 May.
Andrew E. Kramer (2016). When Cultural Heritage Is Caught in the Cross Hairs. The New York Times. 18 May.
Anna Turner (2016). Uncharted 4: is the looter-adventurer character a type of cultural appropriation?. The Guardian. 16 May.
Tom Mueller (2016). How Tomb Raiders Are Stealing Our History. National Geographic. 13 May.
Henri Neuendorf (2016). Art Demystified: Art Auctions and Minimum Price Guarantees. ArtNet News. 6 May.
Shirley Mueller (2016). Uncontrolled Collecting: An Impulse Control Disorder?. Physician's Money Digest. 5 May.
Charles Pulliam-Moore (2016). A fierce battle over who created a new Snapchat filter is tearing this community of artists apart. Fusion. 4 May.
Noah Charney (2016). How Not to Buy Stolen, Looted or Forged Art. Observer. 4 May.
Sonia K. Katyal (2016). Can technoheritage be owned?. The Boston Globe. 1 May.
Phil Hirchkorn (2016). 70 years on, the search continues for artwork looted by the Nazis. PBS. 30 April.
Georgina Adam (2016). How transparent is the art market?. Financial Times. 28 April.
Isaac Kaplan (2016). The Case against the Universal Museum. Artsy. 26 April.
Tejshree Savara (2016). The rise of fakes and false attributions in the art world. Tehelka. 19 April.
Benjamin Sutton (2016). Panama Papers Shed Light on the Shadowy Art Market. Hyperallergic. 12 April.
Davis Dunavin (2016). In Speech At Yale, UN Secretary-General Calls For Better Protection Of Ancient Historic Sites. WSHU. 12 April.
Juliette Garside (2016). How offshore firm helped billionaire change the art world for ever. The Guardian. 7 April.
Mark Strauss (2016). When Is It Okay To Dig Up The Dead?. National Geographic. 7 April.
Jonathan Jones (2016). Dashing rogues? No, art thieves are boring goons. The Guardian. 7 April.
Ben Davis (2016). Explosive 'Panama Papers' Highlight Art's Role in Lives of Tax-Dodging Superrich. ArtNet News. 4 April.
UNESCO (2016). Stepping up stakeholders' involvement in the fight against trafficking of culture. UNESCO. 1 April.
Carrie Coolidge (2016). Antiquities: Buying Tips. Barron's. 26 March.
Dan Duray (2016). Artistic censorship is on the rise, advocacy group reports. The Art Newspaper. 24 March.
Sam Hardy (2016). Samuel Andrew Hardy: archaeomafias traffic antiquities as well as drugs. UNESCO. 19 March.
Tiffany Jenkins (2016). Does one ethnic group own its cultural artefacts?. Aeon. 18 March.
Helena Pike (2016). The Copycat Economy. Business of Fashion. 14 March.
Stephen Kurkjian (2016). To solve the world's biggest art heist, engage a community's outrage. Tampa Bay Times. 11 March.
Jan Dalley (2016). Keeping it real in the art world. Financial Times. 11 March.
Dan Duray (2016). Scholarly debate will be stifled after Knoedler. The Art Newspaper. 4 March.
Katie Nodjimbadem (2016). The Heroic Effort to Digitally Reconstruct Lost Monuments. Smithsonian. 1 March.
James Harkin (2016). Crash Courses Prepare Art Conservators for Catastrophic Disasters. Smithsonian. 1 March.
Patricia Treble (2016). Why art galleries are quietly clearing out their vaults. McLean's. 28 February.
Leila Amineddoleh (2016). How western art collectors are helping to fund Isis. The Guardian. 26 February.
Donna Yates (2016). Illicit antiquities chic? Faux decapitated Buddha heads as decor. Anonymous Swiss Collector. 26 February.
Steven Boggs (2016). Naughty Dog Apologizes For Stolen Artwork in Uncharted 4 Trailer. The Escapist. 25 February.
Jennifer Smith (2016). To Detect Fakes, Art Meets Science. The Wall Street Journal. 24 February.
Dara Bramsos (2016). Where it is safe to do so, cultural artefacts should be repatriated. The Economist. 23 February.
Hannah Augur (2016). Makers in Uproar over Poached Thingiverse Models on eBay. All 3D Print. 19 February.
Olivia Rutigliano (2016). 6 Amazing Oscar Heists and 5 Happy Endings. Vanity Fair. 19 February.
Heather Pringle (2016). Space Archaeologist Wants Your Help to Fight Looting. National Geographic. 17 February.
Casey Quackenbush (2016). These ISIS-Destroyed Artifacts Are Now Available to Download and 3-D Print. Observer. 17 February.
Ralph Blumenthal (2016). Sarah Parcak to Use TED Prize Money for Crowdsourcing on Archaeological Sites. The New York Times. 16 February.
Zoe Kleinman (2016). Kanye West album 'pirated 500,000 times' already. BBC News. 16 February.
The Knoedler Gallery Settlement Is the Biggest Missed Opportunity for Greater Art Market Transparency in 100 Years( )
Leila Amineddoleh (2016). The Knoedler Gallery Settlement Is the Biggest Missed Opportunity for Greater Art Market Transparency in 100 Years. Artsy. 16 February.
Lizzie Wade (2016). How cat hair brought down a pair of art forgers. Science. 14 February.
Jack Shepherd (2016). Facebook removes image of Evelyne Axell's 'Ice Cream' because it is 'suggestive content'. The Independent. 11 February.
Suzette Lohmeyer (2016). Solving art history mysteries with open data. GCN. 8 February.
World Jewish Congress (2016). Interview with Ronald S. Lauder: 'Good faith alone doesn't make pictures clean'. World Jewish Congress. 3 February.
Leila Amineddoleh (2016). A Brief History of Art Forgery—From Michelangelo to Knoedler & Company. Artsy. 30 January.
Russell Leadbetter (2016). In the frame for a cutting-edge course on art theft. Evening Times. 27 January.
Meg Lambert (2016). Meet the heroes who risked their lives for our cultural heritage. FutureLearn. 26 January.
Russell Leadbetter (2016). Framed: the new course that teaches you about art crime and antiquities trafficking. The Herald. 24 January.
Meg Lambert (2016). Does Art Crime pay? 5 stolen artefacts and what they sold for. FutureLearn. 19 January.
University of Glasgow (2016). New course sheds light on antiquities trafficking and art crime underworld. University of Glasgow. 19 January.
Scott Reyburn (2016). A Name Game With the Old Masters. The New York Times. 15 January.
Elena Goukassian (2016). From Michelangelo to Marden, Seven Fierce Fistfights from Art History. Hyperallergic. 15 January.
Deborah Lehr (2016). End the Looting of Antiquities: A Plea for Action. The New York Times. 13 January.
BBC News (2016). Lego changes bulk buy policy after Ai Weiwei backlash. BBC News. 13 January.
William Boyd (2016). William Boyd: how David Bowie and I hoaxed the art world. The Guardian. 12 January.
Steven Lee Myers (2016). 'Broken System' Allows ISIS to Profit From Looted Antiquities. The New York Times. 9 January.
Euronews (2016). Utalk Tackling antiquities trafficking. Euronews. 8 January.
Jeff Taylor (2016). The secret to all great art forgeries. The Conversation. 5 January.
Arthur Neslen (2016). Poachers using science papers to target newly discovered species. The Guardian. 1 January.
Chiara Zampetti Egidi (2015). These Four Assumptions Are Perpetuating the Sale of Nazi-Looted Art. Artsy. 31 December.
AFP (2015). Pope denounces destruction of cultural heritage. Manila Bulletin. 26 December.
The Creators Project (2015). The Year in Art Crime. Vice. 26 December.
Claire Voon (2015). 150,000 People Will Vote to Preserve or Pulverize a Picasso. Hyperallergic. 23 December.
Jennifer Hunter (2015). Cons and connoisseurs — stories of fraud in the art world. The Star. 21 December.
Candida Moss (2015). Would You Buy the Buddha's Tooth?. The Daily Beast. 20 December.
Art Media Agency (2015). The Desire of Transparency in the Art Market. Art Media Agency. 18 December.
Ask Flipped (2015). Ask Flipped: Where Should I Hang My Stolen Artwork?. Curbed. 10 December.
Palmyre Manivet (2015). Nazi-era restitution claims are just the tip of the iceberg. Apollo. 7 December.
Maria Konnikova (2015). Born to Be Conned. The New York Times. 5 December.
Shelby Clarke (2015). Don't Be A Marketing Thief: How Your Content Might Be Breaking The Law. Business 2 Community. 5 December.
Patricia Pierce (2015). Are Forgeries Fine Art?. Newsmax. 4 December.
Neil Brodie (2015). Thinking on Politics. Europea Union National Institutes for Culture. 30 November.
Daniel Rivero (2015). Meet the lonely online warriors leading the fight against looted art. Fusion. 24 November.
Susan Bell (2015). Scholars gain insight from the geographical and cultural movement of artifacts. Phys.org. 20 November.
Anu (2015). 11 Of The Most Audacious Art Heists In The Last Hundred Years. Cupik. 8 November.
Daniel Grant (2015). Art Donors Give to Smaller Nonprofits. The Wall Street Journal. 1 November.
Jeremy Malies (2015). How museums employ security measures to counteract art thefts. Source Security. 30 October.
Jana Kasperkevic (2015). Website The Oatmeal trolls HuffPo over cartoons published without permission. The Guardian. 28 October.
Robin Pogrebin (2015). TV Turns to the Art World as the Latest Glamorous Setting. The New York Times. 28 October.
Stacy Perman (2015). Stashing Your Art in a Tax Haven Can Be Dicey. Barron's. 24 October.
Gabriella Angeleti (2015). Flood of restitutions deepens as museums investigate objects bought through Subhash Kapoor. The Art Newspaper. 21 October.
Daniel Grant (2015). Artists Need to Protect Their Work From Theft. Huffington Post. 19 October.
Laura Gilbert (2015). Have Multi-Million Dollar Forgery Scandals Changed the Art Market for Good?. Artsy. 19 October.
The Guardian (2015). UN to deploy peacekeepers to protect world heritage sites. The Guardian. 17 October.
Tom Davis (2015). Largest database of stolen watches launched. Jewellery Focus. 13 October.
Gully Wells (2015). Collecting Art for Love, Not Money. The New York Times. 13 October.
Tom Mashberg (2015). Art Forgers Beware: DNA Could Thwart Fakes. The New York Times. 12 October.
Belkis Wille (2015). Why war crimes charges now extend to the destruction of ancient monuments. Reuters. 9 October.
Erin Hollenbank (2015). Real or forgery? Telling the difference is a fine art. Property Casualty 360. 2 October.
Justin St. P. Walsh (2015). Marion True Does Not Deserve Our Sympathy. Hyperallergic. 2 October.
Scott Reyburn (2015). A Tug of War Over Art-Sales Transparency. The New York Times. 25 September.
Eleanor Flegg (2015). Treasures... Beware of artful codgers. Irish Independent. 25 September.
Stacy Perman (2015). This is bad news for people who spend millions on art. Fortune. 24 September.
Anthony M. Amore (2015). There Is No Romance in Art Fraud. Huffington Post. 24 September.
Dalya Alberge (2015). Works of art — handle with care. Financial Times. 18 September.
Erika Szymanski (2015). Uncorking wine fraud without opening the bottle. Palate Press. 15 September.
Christie's (2015). Lights, Camera, Antiquities. Christie's. 14 September.
Joel Baden (2015). Why Scientists and Scholars Can't Get Their Facts Straight. The Atlantic. 10 September.
Kathryn Tully (2015). How to buy antiquities. Financial Times. 4 September.
Judith Duffy (2015). Scotland's elite archaeologists target global tomb raiders. The Herald. 30 August.
La Jornada (2015). Basura y saqueo en el Titanic a 30 años de su hallazgo. La Jornada. 29 August.
Leila Amineddoleh (2015). Can the Market Help Preserve Threatened Antiquities?. The Wall Street Journal. 27 August.
FBI (2015). ISIL and Antiquities Trafficking: FBI Warns Dealers, Collectors About Terrorist Loot. FBI. 26 August.
Owen Jarus (2015). Crystal Skulls & Ape-Man Bones: 6 Archaeological Forgeries That Tried to Change History. Live Science. 24 August.
Gary Vikan (2015). The Case For Buying Antiquities To Save Them. The Wall Street Journal. 19 August.
Justin Peters (2015). Why Is Stolen Art So Hard to Find?. Slate. 14 August.
Donna Yates (2015). The China Collectors by Karl E. Meyer & Shareen Blair Brysac [Review]. Anonymous Swiss Collector. 14 August.
Ronald D. Spencer (2015). What is the Art Law on Authenticating Works by Old Masters?. ArtNet News. 9 August.
Terry Nagel (2015). John Henry Merryman: Art Law Pioneer and Much-Loved Colleague. Stanford Law School. 5 August.
James Tarmy (2015). Startup wants to catalogue every piece of artwork ever. Financial Review. 29 July.
Margaret Harrist (2015). What Big Data Strategists Can Learn From A Con Artist. Forbes. 27 July.
Colin Dickey (2015). The skull robbers: how celebrity culture lost its head. The Guardian. 17 July.
Stephanie Pappas (2015). Missing 'Vampire' Director's Skull: Why People Snatch Bodies. Live Science. 17 July.
Sandy Rashty (2015). Art dealer's 'ambulance chasers' Holocaust restitution jibe criticised. The Jewish Chronicle. 15 July.
Carolina A. Miranda (2015). 'Art of the Con' paints revealing picture of scammed collectors. Los Angeles Times. 9 July.
Richard Morrison (2015). Looted treasures open door to a dark Nazi past. The Australian. 2 July.
Kanishk Tharoor (2015). Museums and looted art: the ethical dilemma of preserving world cultures. The Guardian. 29 June.
James Tarmy (2015). What Happens to Stolen Art After a Heist?. Bloomberg. 15 June.
B. N. Goswamy (2015). The stench of scandal. The Tribune. 14 June.
Gina Fairley (2015). How provenance became sexy. Visual Arts Hub. 12 June.
Donna Yates (2015). Archaeologists and criminologists are looking at ways to combat the illicit trade in antiquities. History Today. 2 June.
Charlotte Burns (2015). Stolen art? Why no one can say for sure. The Art Newspaper. 2 June.
Melanie Gerlis (2015). Calls to open looted-art archives grow louder. The Art Newspaper. 2 June.
Paul Sullivan (2015). Selling Private Collection of Artifacts Requires Special Care. The New York Times. 29 May.
Rick Gladstone (2015). U.N. Resolves to Combat Plundering of Antiquities by ISIS. The New York Times. 28 May.
Brian Bethune (2015). Could art forgeries be even better than the real thing?. Maclean's. 25 May.
Jennifer Smith (2015). Picasso Recovery in Newark Shines Light on Art Theft. The Wall Street Journal. 25 May.
Jonathan Foyle (2015). Is it time to rethink our ideas about preserving world heritage?. Financial Times. 22 May.
James Tarmy (2015). Making millions from art forgery is easier than you think. Financial Review. 22 May.
James Cuno (2015). James Cuno on Museums: The Case Against Repatriating Museum Artifacts. Foreign Affairs. 11 May.
Joanna Deakin (2015). Beyond the Woman In Gold: On the hunt for the Nazis' looted art. Ham & High. 10 April.
Richard Kurin (2015). Why We Have a Civic Responsibility to Protect Cultural Treasures During Wartime. Smithsonian. 10 April.
Vanessa Thorpe (2015). How Nazis' stolen art sparked a battle for the Woman in Gold. The Guardian. 29 March.
Sophie Gilbert (2015). Why Are Art Heists So Fascinating?. The Atlantic. 18 March.
Sam Roberts (2014). With Naming Rights, 'Perpetuity' Doesn't Always Mean Forever. The New York Times. 28 November.
Dara Lind (2014). How do you smuggle a dinosaur? And 7 other questions about the fossil black market. Vox. 11 July.
Melissa K. Byrnes (2014). Monuments men highlight WWII looting, but stealing culture has been around for ages. The Statesman. 5 April.
Papyrus, Provenance and Looting 2 March 2014, New York Times UN Agencies Launch New Anti-trafficking Campaign( )
Douglas Boin (2014). Papyrus, Provenance and Looting 2 March 2014, New York Times UN Agencies Launch New Anti-trafficking Campaign. RTT News. 6 March.
Spear's (2014). How art forgeries became celebrated as masterpieces. Spear's. 4 March.
Helena Smith (2006). It's art squad v tomb raiders as Greece reclaims its pillaged past. The Guardian. 21 July.