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Showing all Public Policy news
The Australian books world, from major authors to publishers, booksellers and agents, is up in arms about a government review of Australia's copyright laws.
To celebrate the 200th anniversary of the birth of the scientist who changed the world, the government will today nominate Charles Darwin's home in Kent, and the nearby woodlands, fields and ponds that have been called his landscape laboratory, as a world heritage site.
The Arts Council spent £29.8 million on The Public's capital costs and allocates a further £500,000 a year to support the venue's programme. The new business plan asked for an ongoing £1.5 million a year.
The BBC is to put every one of the 200,000 oil paintings in public ownership in the UK on the internet as well as opening up the Arts Council's vast film archive online as part of a range of initiatives that it has pledged will give it a "deeper commitment to arts and music".
Next week, Liz Forgan takes over as chair of Arts Council England - at a time when the financial crisis and the digital revolution are presenting serious challenges to Britain's artistic community. What should Forgan's priorities be? Imogen Carter speaks to leading figures in the arts and asks them what issues need attention most urgently.
He is now a highly visible spokesman for the British music establishment and more: a national scourge of mediocrity and compromise, firing broadsides at the art world for its commercialism and at the government for everything from cultural vacuity to the war in Iraq.
You can tell things have reached a pretty sticky stage when no fewer than 440 artists band together to protest about what's going on – or rather, what isn't – at the Scottish Arts Council (SAC) and Scottish Screen
Canadian Heritage Minister James Moore is preaching sustained cultural funding, saying the CBC's budget is safe and the Conservatives intend to deliver on their election promises despite the financial downturn.
Aristides – the Outcast Hero celebrates the true story of Aristides de Sousa Mendes, who disobeyed his government and
issued 30,000 transit visas to refugees seeking to escape the Nazis.
The government is considering whether high profile cultural events like the Turner Prize and Brit Awards should be held outside London on a regular basis.
A painting by Titian has sparked a political row after the Scottish Government confirmed it had pledged a "significant sum" towards its purchase.
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