Association for Research into Crimes against Art
The Quest for Justice
Criminal acts against works of art happen more frequently than the public imagines. The stories of these objects range from the dramatic to the all but forgotten. Art works are plundered during war, dug up for profit, stolen from museums, laundered on the art market and sometimes held as collateral by organised crime groups. Art will always attract criminals. Not because criminals are charmed or fascinated by it more than other people, but because with it, there will always be a market.
The (il)licit art market
Stolen Buddha goes home
Camorra and Van Gogh thefts
Conflict antiquities trade
Where has your art been?
Complexities of restitution
Syria's looted heritage
War and plunder in Koh Ker
Provenance and restitution
ARCA will begin accepting early applications for its 2019 postgraduate certificate program in the study of art crime and cultural heritage protection in September 2018.
The Association for Research into Crimes against Art warmly will open early admissions to its 11th annual postgraduate certificate program in the study of art crime and cultural heritage protection in September 2018. Held in Italy, this summer-long interdisciplinary...
Contradictory statements given in Wall Street Journal on acquisition roles and methods of Scott Carroll for the Green family’s antiquities collection.
Just short of the opening of Washington DC's new Museum of the Bible, journalist Kelly Crow has published an interesting article in the Wall Street Journal where she outlines recent conversations with former Museum of the Bible antiquities advisor, Scott Carroll, and...