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Forensic Science & Addiction Research

4G Rights and Criminality

  • Open or Close Antonios Maniatis*

    Professor of Fire Service Academy, Greece

    *Corresponding author: Antonios Maniatis, Professor of Fire Service Academy, Greece

Submission: February 26, 2018; Published: March 27, 2018

DOI: 10.31031/FSAR.2018.03.000556

ISSN: 2578-0042
Volume3 Issue2


In the current era of globalization and the advent of new technologies, the world has become more complicated. In a parallel way, criminals become more and more innovative, in order to achieve their goals. A sound example comes from cultural law, which constitutes a separate field of law with a very great impact, especially in the legal orders of ‘’archeological countries’’ (Greece, Italy, Egypt). The problem of illicit archeological excavations and of antiquities smuggling constitutes a diachronic form of criminality. As thefts were increasing in museums and archeological sites in the countries of the South, humanity was led to adopt a specific normativity. To cope with the international illicit trade of cultural goods, the Convention on the Means of Prohibiting and Preventing the Illicit Import, Export and Transfer of Ownership of Cultural Property was created, in 1970.

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