December 2022.
Art Law Blast
PS All puns are intended.
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We Will Always Have Brooklyn

Dear <<First Name>>

Last "Art Law Blast" of this 2022. Will you read it "cover to cover" again or will you skim through? Will you jump to your favorite section or will you savor the entire opus over the holidays? Everyone consumes news differently and we hope this newsletter brings you nothing but valuable, useful or inspiring information. 

We look forward to your feedback and to seeing you return to the Center in 2023 for more art law!

Yours truly,
Center for Art Law Team
Thank You for Reading
In this newsletter:

Board Development

We are pleased to welcome Rakhel Milstein and Hon. Barbara Jaffe (ret.) who joined our Board of Directors in November 2022.

On Our Calendar

CENTER FOR ART LAW Distinguished Lecture on Copyright & Fair Use w/ Luke Nikas
December 13, 2022 | 5PM EST Westwood Gallery, NYC

Join the Center of Art Law at WESTWOOD GALLERY in New York for a distinguished lecture with Luke Nikas, Partner at Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan, who has represented the Warhol Foundation. We will discuss the Andy Warhol case, fair use, derivative works, and transformative works as well as  a possible outcome of the recent oral arguments heard before the court! Join us for a networking reception after the lecture at the gallery to discuss everything art law and more! (Limited tickets and seating). 

register here...

ICOM UK Talks – Heritage in Crisis 3: Identifying and collecting Ukrainian cultural heritage
Wed, Dec 14, 2022, 7:30 AM EST

Ukrainians have lived in the UK for centuries and have long contributed to economic and cultural life there. A major wave of immigration happened after the Second World War, when thousands of displaced Ukrainians were unable to return to their homeland due to Russian persecution there. Many active communities became established across the UK and beyond – including London, Edinburgh, Cardiff and other towns and cities – where national customs and traditions have been kept alive and passed on to younger generations.

This final talk in the series will focus on identifying and collecting cultural heritage from Ukraine. We will consider the challenges associated with identification; the significance of collecting Ukrainian cultural heritage; how collections might be developed; and where to find relevant expertise. This knowledge may be invaluable when the time comes to rebuild and replace collections in Ukraine that have been damaged or lost as a result of the war. 

register here...

Conserving Cultural Heritage in Conflict: Cases in Syria, Mali, and Ukraine

Dec. 19, 2023 9AM EST

The destruction of cultural heritage is almost expected in conflict. Yet, this destruction breaks longstanding international law. Therefore, States and even non-State actors must protect cultural heritage. Further, if destruction occurs, States have a duty to protect cultural heritage before its destruction, prosecute war crimes, and provide assistance for rebuilding cultural heritage. This talk will discuss the destruction and rebuilding of cultural heritage in conflicts in Syria, Mali, and Ukraine where rebuilding cultural heritage occurs with the looming threat of further destruction. This talk will highlight the legal system for protecting cultural heritage and the international community’s response to destruction. The purpose of the event is to create a community for conversations and to reshape museums’ future with the International Council of Museums (ICOM).  

register here... 

NYS Academy of Trial Lawyers: Nazi Looted Art - Litigation and Dispute Resolution
January 20, 2023 | 1 PM EST | CLE
Online | Free

This program will discuss recent developments in the law affecting such artwork, including a new law that took effect in New York State on August 10, 2022 and the expiration of the Holocaust Expropriated Art Recovery Act’s extension of statutes of limitations for certain claims known prior to December 16, 2016. Hear from lawyers and a client who have successfully pursued claims for restitution of artwork, and learn from a lawyer/international business director for one of the world’s preeminent auction houses, about the law, the history and the ethical considerations involved in the still-unfolding cases resulting from one of history’s greatest thefts. 2 Professional Practice Credits.

More Events
“Nature alone is antique, and the oldest art a mushroom.”
― Thomas Carlyle, Sartor Resartus

Dear Readers, Our End of the Year Fundraiser is on! We are pleased to report that we raised over $6,500 already (via Facebook, Instagram and Direct Giving). Our goal is to reach $20,000 this holiday season to continue growing our team and art law resources for all. The next $1,500.00 we raise will be matched by one of our Directors! Like mushrooms we rely on our network to grow!

What's New in Art Law

On Philanthropy of Looted to be Repatriated

Shelby White, a prominent philanthropist, antiquity collector and trustee of the MET had 23 antiquities estimated at about $24 Million confiscated by the Manhattan District Attorney’s Office. In 2021, the Manhattan District Attorney’s Office issued a warrant for the search of the White’s New York home, where authorities seized five relics, followed by another search conducted in 2022, in which 18 additional objects were seized. Among the pieces collected in the latter search was a bronze statue of the Roman Emperor Lucius Verus from the late second or early third century CE, as well as four sections of a sarcophagus from the ancient city of Perge, which dates to between 170 and 180 CE. Some of the pieces were repatriated to Turkey and Italy over the past three months.

Making it to Mexico

The Netherlands returned 223 pre-Hispanic archaeological pieces to Mexico as a result of "active cooperation" between the two countries in an effort to combat the illicit trafficking of archaeological and cultural objects. The objects date between 400 BC and the 16th century and had belonged to various pre-Hispanic cultures from both Pacific and Atlantic coasts as well as the central highlands. Under the Federal Law on Archaeological, Artistic and Historical Monuments and Areas in Mexico, the pieces are part of Mexico's archaeological heritage. The return of these pieces is an example of the cooperation between Mexico and the Netherlands to protect cultural property and is a commitment to returning historical and cultural patrimony to their countries of origin. Earlier in 2022, the Netherlands also returned a collection of 343 pre-Hispanic era ceramics to Panama. 

Studying Representational Diversity Within Museums

ITHAKA, a not-for-profit organization whose goal is to help people use digital technology to preserve scholarly records in sustainable ways, is partnering with the Mellon Foundation, the Association of Art Museum Directors, and the American Alliance of Museums to study the representational diversity within art museums. Among other results, the organization has found that there has been a slight but ongoing increase in the number of people of color working in museums in the U.S. That being said, people of color make up less than one-fifth of museum leadership and conservation positions. 

Should NFTs be Regulated Like Stocks?

In the wake of FTX’s recent collapse this November, crypto companies are experiencing heightened scrutiny and calls for increased regulation of the crypto space. Yet even before this collapse, the SEC has already been evaluating the way crypto companies are regulated in the US. Earlier this fall, the SEC launched an investigation into Yuga Labs, the company that created the popular NFT collection Bored Ape Yacht Club, in order to determine whether the NFT assets held in this collection should be regulated in the same way stocks and other investment securities are in the US.

Who Has Rights to the Benin Bronzes?

Restitution Study Group (RSG), a New York-based nonprofit, filed a lawsuit this October to block the repatriation of 29 Benin bronzes to Nigeria. The bronzes, which were stolen during a raid on Benin City in 1987 by British troops, were made using brass and copper manillas which were likely originally acquired in west Africa as payment for slaves. RSG contends that, due to the way that materials for the bronzes were acquired, the descendants of American slaves have just as much right to the bronzes as the Nigerian government does today. The return of these bronzes to Nigeria, according to RSG, does serious harm to these descendants, who no longer have access to the relics. 

A Fire Show Leaving A Bit of A Burnout

Ronald Perelman, a prominent and well known art collector, recently filed a lawsuit over his East Hampton estate, which caught fire in September 2018. Records show that the majority of the fire broke out on the upper floors of the estate, leaving many of the original works in place. Although firefighters were able to mitigate the damage, leaving most of Perelman’s collected works intact, and insurance has already paid out $141 million in claims, Perelman is still making claims that five pieces from his collection have been significantly damaged and that his home has lost its “energy” due to the losses of such art . The suit is being brought by three LLCs, known collectively as AGP Holdings, which “claims it is owed a whopping $410 million for five allegedly damaged works: two by Ed Ruscha, two by Andy Warhol, and one by Cy Twombly.” The complexities of this case have brought forth over 300 filings with experts such as Jennifer Mass, an expert in the field of scientific analysis of artwork.  

Sotheby’s Still Under Fire 

New York Attorney General Letitia James is heightening her pursuit of auction house Sotheby’s for tax fraud. James initially levied a case against the auction house in 2020 for allegedly helping certain art collectors avoid paying New York City and State taxes illegally by providing collectors with tax-exemption documents meant for art dealers, not for collectors. 

Rapper Cardi B Found Not Guilty In Tattoo Case

American musician Cardi B has been found not guilty in a case over the use of a tattoo in the cover photo of her 2016 mixtape Gangsta Bitch Music, Vol. 1. The owner of the tattoo, Kevin Brophy Jr., alleged that the artist and her team improperly and non-consensually used his tattoo and likeness in an image that depicts a man bearing Mr. Brophy’s tattoo in a provocative position. Mr. Brophy, who endured numerous hours under the needle to receive this tattoo, describes seeing the cover like “my Michelangelo was stolen off the wall.” Cardi B’s lawyers argued that the cover exemplifies “transformative fair use.” 


Transcending time via NFTs

Artist, music producer, and founder of GOHA (Gallery of Digital Access) Pharrell Williams is working collaboratively with Stople Publishing and Acute Art. This newest collaboration was centered on artist and whimsical abstractionist, Hilma Klint. The digital metaverse and its relationship with art through NFTs is an important shift in the art world, bringing works of art into digital platforms and spaces.  However, as NFTs and the shifting orientation of the digital sphere takes place, it is important to consider the role of NFTs and whether they  reduce the value of work or, rather, simply allow the art world to evolve with the digital world.

Newfound Roman-Etruscan Bronzes: A Discovery That Will Rewrite History

Recently, 24 well-preserved bronze sculptures were discovered by Italian archaeologists conducting an excavation at a Roman-Etruscan sanctuary near the springs of the Great Bath of San Casciano, built around the third century BC. Along with around 5,000 ancient coins, figurative statues that once decorated the sanctuary include gods, men, old women, and emperors. According to Massimo Osanna, director-general of Italy’s museums, “It is certainly one of the most significant discoveries of bronzes ever produced in the history of the ancient Mediterranean.” 

Molon Labe: A Spartan Scandal!

In Sparta, a 56-year-old man has been arrested for attempting to sell two significant ancient antiques for the price of 20,000 Euros from the convenience of his car. His covert selling operation was short-lived after several police officers in charge of cultural heritage missions arrested him for selling a bronze animal figure and a jellyfish-shaped vase. This arrest draws attention to  important issues of record keeping in databases and understanding the provenance of pieces purchased. The police are still working to find the buyers of the ancient pieces, and establish how the pieces fell into the wrong hands. 

Death and Life: An Activist Statement on Climate Change

In mid November, climate activists in Vienna, Austria took to Museum Leopold to throw cans of oil on Klimt’s painting Death and Life. The trend of climate activists throwing canned goods or liquids onto famous pieces in large museums started in London this past year, where a Van Gogh painting came to the same ill fate. The group, Letzte Generation, claims that people should focus on the caustic results of oil and gas drilling. Museum institutions and directors are taking more security measures to protect the works and are asking that activists refrain from throwing  such materials on delicate works of art in the museums. 

Missing Charles White Painting Returned to Howard University After 44 Years 

After the completion of his residency at Howard University in 1947, the artist Charles White gave his work “Centralia Madonna” to the university. A painter, draftsman, and printmaker, Charles White was known for his sensitive, humanistic, and politically potent depictions of African American people. In 1976, an inventory of the collections listed this artwork’s whereabouts as unknown, and in 2020, an elderly couple in North Carolina attempted to sell the artwork at Sotheby’s. After Sotheby’s evaluated the artwork and conducted provenance research by reaching out to Howard University, the academic institution filed a lawsuit against the couple. After failing to establish that the elderly couple were the rightful owners, “Centralia Madonna” was returned to Howard University.

Egyptian Scholars Seek Rosetta Stone’s Repatriation

Monica Hanna, Dean at the Arab Academy for Science, Technology & Maritime Transport in Egypt, has created a petition demanding the repatriation of the Rosetta Stone from the British Museum. Zahi Hawass, Egypt’s former minister for antiquities affairs, has created a similar petition with more than 100,000 signatures. These petitions argue that because the British Museum acquired the Rosetta Stone from France after British forces defeated the French in Egypt, Egypt had no say in the matter, and this artifact was seized illegally and constitutes a spoil of war. According to AP News, “The stone is one of more than 100,000 Egyptian and Sudanese relics housed in the British Museum [and] a large percentage were obtained during Britain’s colonial rule over the region from 1883 to 1953.” 

Copyright Is For Losers 

A 2021 ruling against Banksy in a trademark battle with a greeting card company has been reversed. The initial decision sought to invalidate Banksy’s trademark registration for his “Monkey Signs” series by citing his own statement that “copyright is for losers,” relying on the fact that his work was graffiti sprayed in a public place, and arguing that his anonymity made it impossible for him to protect this art under trademark laws without identifying himself. However, this new ruling found that the greeting card company failed to present sufficient evidence to support invalidation of Banksy’s trademark. The company responsible for representing Banksy and issuing Banksy’s certificates of authenticity is known as Pest Control, and Banksy’s work is now deemed protectable under copyright and trademark law.

You got art law questions (or know people who might)? We got art law answers (and so much more!) Consider getting a premium subscription (individual, student or group) for unlimited access to our articles, free events, archived webinars and discounts to art law events around the world.

Contact us for more info!

Case Law Corner

Dear Readers, for summaries of these cases and/or copies of complaints and decisions, please consider becoming our annual subscribers or Case Law Corner subscribers. 
  • Accent Delight International LTD. v. Sotheby’s, No. 18-CV-9011 (JMF) (S.D.N.Y. Mar. 3, 2022).
  • Barzilai v. Israel Museum, 2022 N.Y. Slip Op 33814 (Sup. Ct. 2022).
  • Canilao v. City Commercial Investments, LLC, No. 20-CV-08030-EMC (N.D. Cal. Oct. 18, 2022).
  • Emden v. Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, No. 4:21-CV-3348, 2022 WL 1307085 (S.D. Tex. May 2, 2022)
  • Henri Dauman v. Sothebys Inc., No. 653772/2022 (N.Y.S Oct. 10, 2022)
  • Indiana University Chapter of Turning Point USA, et al. v. City of Bloomington, Indiana, et al., No. 122-CV-00458SEBTAB, 2022 WL 17082799 (S.D. Ind. Nov. 18, 2022)
  • Pest Control Office Ltd. v. Full Colour Black Ltd., Case R-1246/2021-5, 2022 EUIPO (Oct. 25, 2022).
  • Restitution Study Group, Inc. v. Smithsonian Institution, No. 1:2022-CV-03048 (D.C. 2022).
  • UK | Soleymani v. Nifty Gateway LLC [2022] EWCA Civ 1297
  • United States v. Plata, No. 2:20-CR-32 JCM (EJY) (D. Nev. Apr. 27, 2020)
Read the full Case Law Corner

Recent Articles from the Center


nB: Your purchases made through Amazon Smile can benefit Center for Art Law. If you want to send us a review copy or a gift for our research library, all book gifts are welcomed!

Art Law: Cases and Controversies ($160)

The legalities surrounding the creation, sale, collecting, gifting, importing, exporting and preservation of art are complex and ever-evolving. Written by a group of legal experts, Art Law: Cases and Controversies peaks behind the curtain to provide insight on some key business, tax and intellectual property issues associated with this $50 billion global market. Comparisons between the legal realities in Canada and the United States provide useful context, along with an examination of the history behind the legal landscape. Available on Lexis HERE.

Greenberg,  Marc H., Comic Art, Creativity and the Law (2nd ed.)

Graphic novels and comics have launched characters and stories that play a dominant role in contemporary popular culture throughout the world. The extensive revisions in this second edition of Comic Art, Creativity and the Law update the author’s analysis of important changes at the intersection of law and comics, featuring an examination of how recent cases will affect the creative process as applied to comic art. Available HERE.



Research Handbook on Intellectual Property and Cultural Heritage ($211.50)

This Research Handbook offers a comprehensive analysis of the intersections between intellectual property and cultural heritage law. It explores and compares how both have evolved and sometimes converged over time, how they increased tremendously in significance, as well as in economic value, despite the fact that intellectual property mainly pertains to the private sphere, whilst cultural heritage is considered a common good. Available HERE.

Bonadio, Enrico and Christiana Sappa, The Subjects of Literary and Artistic Copyright.

From our friend Enrico Bonadio who co-authored this book that examines to what extent copyright protects a range of subjects which are engaged in the creation and management of literary and artistic works, and how such subjects use copyright to protect their interests. Providing a starting point for future research paths on copyright practices in art and literature, this book will be of interest to legal academics looking to expand their knowledge of literary and artistic copyright.  Available HERE.

Finkelstein, Claire Finkelstein, Derek Gillman and Frederik Roséne, eds., The Preservation of Art and Culture in Times of War ($99 USD)

Today, systematic exploitation, manipulation, attacks, and destruction of cultural heritage are involved in most violent conflicts across the world. With an increasing awareness of the role cultural heritage plays in war, scholars and practitioners have progressed from seeing conflict-related destruction of cultural heritage as a cultural tragedy to understanding it as a vital national security issue. This volume seeks to deepen public understanding of the evolving nexus between cultural heritage and security in the twenty-first century. Drawing on a variety of disciplines and perspectives, the chapters in this volume examine a complex set of relationships between the deliberate destruction and misuse of cultural heritage in times of conflict, on the one hand, and basic societal values, legal principles, and national security, on the other. Available HERE.

Walasek, Helen, Bosnia and the Destruction of Cultural Heritage

The massive intentional destruction of cultural heritage during the 1992-1995 Bosnian War became a seminal marker in the discourse on cultural heritage. It prompted an urgent reassessment of how cultural property could be protected in times of conflict and led to a more definitive recognition in international humanitarian law that destruction of a people's cultural heritage is an aspect of genocide. With numerous case studies and plentiful illustrations, this volume considers questions which have moved to the foreground with the inclusion of cultural heritage preservation in discussions of the right to culture in human rights discourse and as a vital element of post-conflict and development aid.  Available HERE.

Yates, Donna and Naomi Oosterman, eds. Crime and Art: Sociological and Criminological Perspectives of Crimes in the Art World (Studies in Art, Heritage, Law and the Market Book 1) (2021)

A compilation of articles about "art crimes", with a strong emphasis on methodological innovation and novel theory application. "Criminologists and sociologists are poorly represented in academic discourse on art and culture related crimes. However, to understand topics like theft, security, trafficking, forgery, vandalism, offender motivation, the efficacy of and results of policy interventions, and the effects art crimes have on communities, we must develop the theoretical and methodological models we use for analyses. The readership of this book is expected to include academics, researchers, and practitioners in the fields of criminology, sociology, law, and heritage studies who have an interest in art and heritage crime." Available HERE.

The Art of Law in the International Community ($34 on Amazon) 

In 1946, Hersch Lauterpacht challenged the dominant ideology of realism by contrasting it with the idea of international law, composed of natural law, positive law, and process theory. The Art of Law in the International Community revives his vision, rebuilding the understanding of why international law binds, what its norms require, and how courts are the ideal substitutes for war. According to the author, the secret to the renewal of international law lies in revitalizing the moral foundation of natural law through drawing on aesthetic philosophy and the arts. Smile, this book is available on Amazon.

Tünsmeyer, Vanessa, Repatriation of Sacred Indigenous Cultural Heritage and the Law: Lessons from the United States and Canada  (Studies in Art, Heritage, Law and the Market Book 3) (2022).

Repatriation of Sacred Indigenous Cultural Heritage and the Law examines the ways in which law can be used to structure the return of indigenous sacred cultural heritage to indigenous communities and aims at developing legal structures that align repatriation with contemporary international human rights standards. Available HERE.

Play it Again, CfAL

Before we go all TikTok on you...


Did you miss an event? read one too many free articles? Want to support our organization because we are a good cause? Interested in our premium membership but unsure what our programs even look like to warrant a subscription? Check out our YouTube Channel, where we’ve posted a few of our programs from this last year for you to watch! Love them? Sign up for premium membership today and gain access to the materials from these events, and all the other programs in our archive!

See Art, Think Art Law (TM)

or just go see art... :)

SoHo, New York 

INTER_ is an artistic, interactive journey that explores our true nature of being and living in relation to reality. Traversing two stories of luminous and immersive environments and a series of generative digital art, INTER_ is designed to playfully evoke mindfulness as we embrace interconnections within ourselves and the world around us. Experiences, the surrounding realities, and our very own inner self are made of the interplay between elements and senses. Guests are welcomed to wander through a series of five installations which each play on a distinct theme of earth, wind, fire, water, or ether. Highlights include gallery spaces set up with trippy mirrors, a guided meditation, verdant displays of hanging greenery, a vibrational playing of gongs, and more.

learn more...

Beyond King Tut: The Immersive Experience
Pier 36, New York City

With a residency at Pier 36 near the Lower East Side, this immersive exhibit explores the 3,300-year-old story of King Tutankhamun’s short rule as a child pharaoh, as well as his family, untimely death, tomb, and journey into the afterlife. Explore the space’s nine galleries and expect everything from eye-catching technology and interactive activities to life-size replicas of an Egyptian sailing ship and King Tut’s burial tomb. Also, through the use of light projections of National Geographic’s archival photography, alongside video, sound, and narration, the exhibit is created without the use of any physical artifacts.

learn more...

Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, New York City
Through December 15, 2022

A remarkable window into Europe before World War II will be seen by the public for the first time in this photography exhibition, which reveals ordinary life on the brink of radical change. In the summer of 1934, seventeen-year-old Richard J. Scheuer embarked on a two-month journey through France, Italy, Yugoslavia, Hungary, Poland, and the Soviet Union. Informed by the avant-garde street photography of that era, his 35 mm camera captured compelling images — from the Jewish quarter of Warsaw and the Moscow State Yiddish Theater to the bazaars of Yugoslavia and the baths of Budapest. The negatives were developed and contacted but never developed into prints. These newly recovered treasures are being introduced, 88 years after they were created, as powerful witnesses to a now vanished world.

learn more...

Jean-Michel Basquiat: King Pleasure
Chelsea, New York City 
Through January 1, 2023

Jean-Michel Basquiat’s contributions to the history of art and his explorations of multifaceted cultural phenomena––including music, the Black experience, pop culture, Black American sports figures, literature, and other sources––will be showcased through immersive environments providing unique insight into the late artist’s creative life and his singular voice that propelled a social and cultural narrative that continues to this day. Organized and curated by the family of Jean-Michel Basquiat, this exhibition of over 200 never-before-seen and rarely shown paintings, drawings, multimedia presentations, ephemera, and artifacts tell the story of Jean-Michel from an intimate perspective, intertwining his artistic endeavors with his personal life, influences, and the times in which he lived.

learn more...


Spectacular Factory NYC
Artechouse, New York City 
Through January 8, 2023

The latest exhibit by Artechouse is rooted in seasonal nostalgia and joy. Opening just in time for the holiday season, Spectacular Factory: The Holiday Multiverse features imaginative versions of holiday villages stocked with giant jingle bells, thousands of nutcrackers, huge wreaths, and a candy cane carousel.

learn more...

Autonomous Drive
MoMA PS1, Long Island City, New York 
Through March 13, 2023

Through her dynamic and modular paintings, Frieda Toranzo Jaeger proposes a futurity of queer freedom, connection to nature, and the creation of new spaces of joy and pleasure. Marking Toranzo Jaeger’s first major solo museum exhibition in the United States, Autonomous Drive brings together over a dozen recent works including three new commissions.

learn more... 

Wonderland Dreams
Midtown, New York 
Through April 2023

This 26,000 square foot immersion will transport you into the whimsical world of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. Not only will there be art surrounding you everywhere you look, but you’ll become a part of the masterpiece yourself. Explore secret rose gardens, take photos in a giant picture frame, and sit down at a tea party, all while taking in the vibrant colors of the hand-painted reality.

learn more...

Thierry Mugler: Couturissime
Through May 7, 2023
Brooklyn Museum, New York 

Thierry Mugler: Couturissime is the first retrospective to explore the fascinating, edgy universe of French designer and creator of iconic perfumes Thierry Mugler. A fashion visionary, Mugler established himself as one of the most daring and innovative designers of the late twentieth century. His bold silhouettes and unorthodox techniques and materials—including glass, Plexiglas, vinyl, latex, and chrome—made their mark on fashion history.

Career Opportunities

The Art Newspaper
Associate Editor, Art Market
(New York, US)
Assistant Gen. Counsel
Whitney Museum
(New York City, NY)

The Art Newspaper is looking for a skilled, confident and experienced art market writer and editor to join the dedicated team of journalists in its New York office.The Associate Editor, Art Market works closely with the Editor, Americas in New York and the Art Market Editor in London to execute editorial coverage in print and online of stories in or about the region of the Americas.

Learn more about the job and how to apply here...  

The Assistant General Counsel will report to the general Counsel and Assistant Secretary, and will be a member of a small in-house legal team of two. Candidates will work closely with the Chief Human Resources Officer (CHRO) on a range of labor and employment matters, and will also work as a non-profit generalist.
CfAL Editors: Looking to grow your team or know of a cool "art law" position? Contact us to get the word out!
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