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 3272 results in category "Publications".
To help us achieve the vision of Let’s Create, we will publish a series of Delivery Plans over the next decade. These will set out in more detail the steps we will take to deliver Let’s Create and how we will resource them. The first Delivery Plan covers 2021-24. Its a live document, which we’ll be adding to and updating over the coming months and years.
This document is presented in compliance with 40 C/Resolution 37, in which the General Conference invited the Director-General to submit to it, at its 41st session, the draft text of a recommendation on the ethics of artificial intelligence in accordance with the Rules of Procedure concerning recommendations to Member States and international conventions covered by the terms of Article IV, paragraph 4, of the Constitution.
This report concludes phase 2 of the PEC’s 'Class in the Creative Industries' programme. Led by PEC researchers at Work Advance, the University of Edinburgh, and the Work Foundation, and co-funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council and the Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS), the research provides definitive evidence on the causes of class imbalances and sets out an ambitious and wide-ranging programme of change to enhance social mobility into Creative roles.
Este estudio repasa el estado presente del sector audiovisual en América Latina y el Caribe en el contexto del auge en la demanda propiciado por el streaming y las crecientes industrias nacionales.
This ILO flagship report provides a global overview of recent developments in social protection systems, including social protection floors, and covers the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Creative practitioners are increasingly working and applying creative skills in non-creative sectors. Creativity is also key to the kinds of interdisciplinary approaches that will be required for future work environments. Together, these trends point to potential alternative career pathways for creative practitioners, and the need to prepare creative graduates for future interdisciplinary work.