Amir Soleymani, who has had his Nifty account and assets frozen, has accused the platform of changing its terms of sale.
As a US court issues a decision on the dispute between the Andy Warhol Foundation and photographer Lynn Goldsmith, two lawyers explore relevant precedents.
What is Blockchain? What does it have to do with art? Are NFTs the same as crypto-art? And is it just a trend, or has is changed the art world forever?
I. Macquisten on Artistate's launch, history, service offerings, and mission to transform the way that artists and their estates approach legacy planning.
This handbook presents the possible legal framework, appropriate financing models, as well as the proper handling of the market, museums, and academia.
HM Treasury have confirmed that artists – persons who create original art – do not fall under the scope of the Anti Money Laundering Regulations.
Artist-dealer relationships are rarely discussed in public—unless things go horribly wrong.
By maintaining relationships with smaller, local galleries in addition to large international ones, artists can not only achieve success, but ensure that other artists from their communities can someday do the same.
The Government of the United Kingdom (UK) has guaranteed that artists and their heirs continue to benefit from the Artist’s Resale Right (ARR) now that the UK has left the European Union.
In what was often considered a reasonably solitary profession, scholars and researchers in the field are now building networks to raise important issues, share knowledge and facilitate collaboration.
Copyright and the Artist’s Resale Right are valuable assets that allow artists to generate an income from royalties during their lifetime and for 70 years after their death.
There are many reasons why you, as an artist or dealer might wish to plan for the succession of ownership and control of your artwork both during your lifetime and after your death.
The Artist’s Resale Right entitles artists to a royalty each time their work is resold by an art market professional
Attorney Luke Nikas tells the Quarterly’s Alison McDonald about what steps artists, scholars, and authentication boards can take to protect themselves.
Four takeaways from the Institute for Artists’ Estates’ Los Angeles workshop