Blog: art market

Can an Outsider Artist Win His $100 Million Lawsuit Against NYC’s Five Major Museums?

en | After almost a half-century of fighting the art establishment for recognition, Robert Cenedella finally had his day in court on Monday, December 17. Appearing before the judge of New York’s Southern District, the outsider artist’s lawyers argued that his $100 million lawsuit against New York’s top museums should continue to trial so that litigators might uncover a potential conspiracy linking those cultural institutions to the art market’s top five galleries in a pay-to-play scheme.

Article by Zachary Small

"Um es als Künstler zu schaffen, muss man netzwerken können"

de | Magnus Resch, bekannt geworden als Autor eines Buches über Galerie-Management, hat zusammen mit Wissenschaftlern im "Science"-Magazin die Studie "Quantifying Reputation and Success in Art" veröffentlicht, die den wirtschaftlichen Erfolg von einer halben Million Künstlerinnen und Künstlern untersucht. In einem Interview des Bayrischen Rundfunks BR24 fasst Magnus Resch die Ergebnisse der Studie zusammen.

Artikel von Christoph Leibold

Everything for Everyone: The Radical Tradition that Is Shaping the Next Economy

en | Cooperatives are jointly owned, democratically controlled enterprises that advance the economic, social, and cultural interests of their members. They often emerge during moments of crisis not unlike our own, putting people in charge. Co-ops have helped to set the rules, and raise the bar, for the wider society.

Since the financial crash of 2008, the cooperative movement has been coming back with renewed vigor. Everything for Everyone chronicles this economic and social revolution—from taxi cooperatives that are keeping Uber and Lyft at bay, to an outspoken mayor transforming his city in the Deep South, to a fugitive building a fairer version of Bitcoin, to the rural electric co-op members who are propelling an aging system into the future. As these pioneers show, cooperative enterprise is poised to help us reclaim faith in our capacity for creative, powerful democracy.

Book by Nathan Schneider