Art Law 102

Date: April 25 2020 CLE Credits: 2 General

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Live Webcast/Rebroadcast - You watch the course online at the specified date and time shown below. You can ask questions and receive answers during the course.
On-Demand - You watch the course anytime and will have access to the course 24/7. Our On-Demand courses are available within 5-10 business days after the original recording and accessible for one year.

Live Webcast - April 25, 2020

  • 11:00-1:15pm PST / 12:00-2:15pm MST / 1:00-3:15pm CST / 2:00-4:15pm EST

Course Description

This CLE is an update to our very popular Art Law 101 with more advanced topics. The presenter is one of the pioneers of this field who has written extensively on the subject and presented lectures on it throughout the world. We have invited a Co-Presenter to help us dig a little deeper into Art Law.



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  • Leonard Duboff
    Leonard specializes in complex business and intellectual property including art law. He is licensed to practice law in Oregon; New York; several United States District Courts; United States Court of Appeals, Second, Ninth, and Federal Circuits; the United States Customs Court; United States Court of International Trade; United States Supreme Court; United States Tax Court; and United States Patent Court. He is also a member of the National Native American Bar Association. As a practicing attorney, Leonard DuBoff is experienced in transactional work, such as contract drafting, incorporating, and the registration of copyrights, trademarks, and other intellectual property. His litigation experience primarily focuses on complex business cases and intellectual property cases.

    Contact Leonard Duboff


    Christopher Perea
    Christopher Perea graduated from Cornell University where he majored in English Literature and History. He then became a substitute teacher in California and ultimately went to Willamette Law School. While attending law school he worked in both the Deschutes County General Counsel’s office and the Marion County District Attorney’s office. Chris has assisted his father, a prominent labor arbitrator, with employment arbitrations for a significant amount of time. He has first-hand knowledge of much of the material in this book. Chris is a co-author of The Law (in Plain English) for Art and Craft Galleries and now this book Employment Law (in Plain English). In addition, Chris is a practicing attorney with the DuBoff Law Group P.C. where he handles cases of all kinds including many related to employment law.

    Contact Christopher Perea

      • 2 General Credits
      • ProLawCLE will seek approval of any CLE program where the registering attorney is primarily licensed with exceptions stated below. Application is made at the time an attorney registers for a course, therefore approval may not be received at the time of broadcasting.

        ProLawCLE does not seek approval in the state of Virginia.

        Each state has its own governing rules and regulations with regards to CLE courses and formats, therefore please contact your state MCLE regulatory entity for further details about your state's rules. Please visit our State Requirements page for information regarding your state's CLE requirements and/or contact information for your state bar.

        As stated in our Reciprocity Provision, ProLawCLE will grant credit in the following states through reciprocity, therefore direct application will not be made in these states:

        AK, AR, CO, FL, ME, MT, ND, NH, NJ, NY, and PR.

        ProLawCLE is dedicated to providing quality education from expert speakers and ensuring each attorney receives CLE credit for their participation. If for some reason a particular course does not receive approval in the attorney's primary state of licensure, ProLawCLE will give credit for a future approved course or give a full refund, if applicable.

      Each On-Demand course is available to you for 1 year from date of purchase. Additionally, CLE credit is only available within that year.
    1. The definition of art as it is used for customs purposes, copyright, and in other areas of the law
    2. Authentication, including both stylistic and scientific analysis
    3. The art market, including gallery, dealer and artist relationships
    4. Auctions, including action practices, problems and significant cases
    5. The artist, including a discussion of the Visual Artist Rights Act of 1990 and relevant case law
    6. Rights of privacy and publicity
    7. Insurance, including valuation, ridders and possible self-insurance
    8. International movement of art, including the problem, domestic legislation, treaties
    9. Tax problems, including donation, maintenance, and sale

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