4th September 2023
25th January 2016
Interested in art crime and antiquities trafficking?
Want to learn more in a fun, interactive online course?
February 1 sees the start of a brand new online course taught by researchers from the University of Glasgow’s Trafficking Culture project.
Sign up by the end of January and tweet to let us know (including #ArtCrimeFL) for the chance to win one of four sets of Kulturmeister’s Famous Art Robberies cards – a top trumps-style game featuring key facts about 32 of the most notorious arts robberies of all times.
Antiquities Trafficking and Art Crime asks how we can protect our heritage from theft, illegal sale, and destruction. The course will use case studies, videos and activities ranging from a debate about street art to a game of “guess the fake”.
The course will be led by antiquities trafficking expert Donna Yates, who will also host a series of Google hangouts to interact with learners. No previous knowledge of art history, archeaology or criminology is necessary, and participants can progress at their own pace.
For more information and to sign up, see the FutureLearn website. Four winners will be selected at random from the course’s registered learners, and contacted via Twitter by February 4.
Terms and conditions
1. The ‘Antiquities Trafficking and Art Crime’ competition opens on January 25th 2016 and closes midnight on January 31. No retweets after this time will be included.
2. To be eligible to win, entrants must be registered as learners on FutureLearn’s Antiquities Trafficking and Art Crime course.
3. Entrants are welcome from around the world and will be eligible to win. Winners will be contacted via Twitter.
4. No responsibility is accepted by SCCJR/FutureLearn for any prizes that are lost in delivery to the winners.
5. SCCJR and FutureLearn exclude liability for any damage, loss, liabilities, injury or disappointment incurred or suffered by any entrant as a result of entering the competition.
6. Entry into the competition is acceptance of these terms and conditions.