Seven new pieces believed to be Banksy's work turned up in Paris, with nods to such topics as refugees, student protests and capitalism.
"Le Marin," supposedly painted while France was under Nazi occupation, has been withdrawn by Christie's after accident.
A Manhattan judge ruled that two works by Vienna's Egon Schiele belong to three heirs of the Holocaust victim robbed by the Nazis 80 years ago.
Some saw the outrage itself as an ignorant perspective: "Why aren't you all equally upset that Brooklyn hired a white curator for photography?"
Scientists aren't sure when the human lineage became “behaviorally modern.”
A French teacher sought $25,000 in damages after claiming Facebook took down his account for posting an 1866 masterpiece by realist Gustave Courbet.
The Russian president's portrait is constructed from more than 5,000 bullet casings.
The wildly popular app has started to raise some concerns about data privacy.
“The painting is not very inspired—high school students have doodled better artworks during trig class."
A painting of Hillary Clinton set off security dogs at the Art Miami exhibit in Miami, Florida.
"Your phone’s out of battery and, like you, it needs some fucking sleep.”
The artist’s intention was to "show the highest respect for the memory of the Holocaust.”
The work reflects “the duality of creation and destruction as well as the beauty and disaster that our civilization has created."
It's not every day that an insect expert is called to examine a famous painting.
A previous drawing by Trump sold in July for more than $29,000.
The Chinese artist and dissident spoke to Newsweek about Trump’s policies, the Guggenheim's decision to pull artwork and how the world has failed refugees.
An online petition calling on the museum to remove three works has gained nearly half a million signatures in four days.
Tyler Nordgren, a professor of astronomy and physics, believes it's important to not only explore the universe but to share the knowledge.
“During the ’60s and ’70s, art was beautifully done, but there was no violence.”