Center for Art Law

At the crossroads of visual arts and the law.

Teaching Art Law (and now online)

Before classes resume, let's talk about what it means to be teaching and learning art law. Study, study, study. Teaching and learning art law is becoming increasingly popular and ubiquitous. From law schools to undergraduate schools, from professional organizations to continued education certificates, art law curricula are proliferating. Is it the demand for more practitioners or common sense that explain this trend? Before classes resume this year, let's explore trends and methodologies of teaching and learning art law, and now online. Join Irina Tarsis (Center for Art Law) for a conversation with seasoned art law faculty and text book writers Herbert Lazerow 

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From copyright and contract law to immigration law, authenticity issues, and Nazi-era looted art, the Center for Art Law offers training opportunities to artists, attorneys, students, and scholars to further protect art and cultural heritage

The Center for Art Law is a New York State non-profit fully qualified under provision 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. The Center does not provide legal representation. Information available on this website is purely for education purposes and should not be construed as legal advice.
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