A dinner hosted by the Global Hope Coalition, under the spotlight of the United Nations General Assembly’s 73rd session, aimed to create partnerships and resources that can help wipe out violent extremism.
On September 26th, on the sidelines of the 73rd Annual United Nations General Assembly, the New York Public Library (NYPL) hosted a fascinating symposium on the critical role that cultural institutions play in engaging shared heritage.
Under UNGA Spotlight, Global Hope Coalition Honors Local Activists Fighting Extremism and Intolerance
The Global Hope Coalition, a network of four nonprofit foundations in the United States, Europe, Asia and Africa dedicated to identifying heroes against violent extremism and amplifying their work, held its annual awards dinner Thursday, September 27 2018.
On the Mall amid institutions and museums and with the Capitol as a backdrop, on September 26, 2018 the Institute for Digital Archaeology (IDA) unveiled a reconstruction of Palmyra’s lost arch.
Seven Egyptian archaeological experts traveled to Washington D.C. with IVLP under the theme “Documenting Cultural Heritage.” The AC was pleased to host the delegates and have an engaging conversation on our ongoing efforts to implement practical solutions to document and preserve Egypt’s rich cultural patrimony.
A new exhibit at the Freer Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. provides an opportunity for the public to learn more about Yemen’s heritage, now under threat by the ravages of war.
Dr. Rebecca Knuth is a leading expert in the destruction of books, libraries, and archives and the motivation that leads regimes to destroy whole systems of knowledge. She has written two books about book burning and cultural destruction: Libricide: The Regime-Sponsored Destruction of Books and Libraries in the Twentieth Century and Burning Books and [...]
In this edition of AML Conversations, AML RightSource Vice Chairman, John Byrne, sat down with the founder of the Antiquities Coalition, Deborah Lehr.
Italian patrimony has long been threatened by looting, with many priceless artifacts disappearing into the black market. New finds demonstrate how much of Italy’s past still remain uncovered, and thus at risk of falling into the wrong hands, only to be later sold to finance criminal activity or even terrorism.
Set in Sweden, The Little Old Lady Who Broke All the Rules follows 79-year-old Martha Anderson, a Swedish pensioner with a knack for art crime.