Find reports, books and conference papers exploring arts and cultural policy topics. If you are looking for something specific, use the filters to refine your search.
Showing 3131 results in category "Publications", ordered by Latest first.
This survey was carried out under the framework of the EU/UNESCO Expert Facility for the Governance of Culture in Developing Countries and is part of the Zimbabwe project “Strategy for the sustainable development of Cultural and Creative Industries (CCIs) in Zimbabwe – focus on the Music sector” piloted by the National Arts Council of Zimbabwe. Survey results will be integrated into a wider SWOT (Strengths, Weakness, Opportunities and Threats) analysis of Zimbabwe’s music sector which will inform the future Zimbabwe music strategy.
Culture is a key area of work for SPC, and the Social Development Programme (SDP) has lead responsibility for the portfolio. Part of this work is to develop organisational capabilities that include knowledge of Pacific cultures and their critical relevance to our work with our members.
A report by David Throsby, Katya Petetskaya and Sunny Y. Shin from the Department of Economics, Macquarie University, conducted in consultation with the Australia Council for the Arts.
Global auction sales of Chinese art and antiques totaled $5.7 billion in 2019, a decrease of 10% year-over-year and the lowest level for the genre since 2010. Amidst continued trade tension with the United States, and a declining Chinese GDP growth rate, the value of total auction sales in mainland China declined by 10% in 2019 to $3.7 billion, the lowest since 2010. Overseas, the market for Chinese art and antiques also experienced a 9% contraction year-over-year.
Policy makers around the world are leaning on historical analogies to try to predict how artificial intelligence, or AI — which, ironically, is itself a prediction technology — will develop. They are searching for clues to inform and create appropriate policies to help foster innovation while addressing possible security risks. Much in the way that electrical power completely changed our world more than a century ago — transforming every industry from transportation to health care to manufacturing — AI’s power could effect similar, if not even greater, disruption.
2020 required universities to radically change the delivery of education across the globe. The move to remote learning and interrupted access to campuses meant changes in the means and extent of access to resources to support education. Library responses highlighted the challenges both in adapting services to focus on digital collections and providing access to print through innovative means.