Chapter 1: The Structure of the Global Market in Illicit Antiquities: Actors, Drivers, Mechanisms
Chapter 2: Interfaces and antiquities smuggling chains: blurring on the margins of "Source", "Transit", "Destination Market"
Chapter 3: The trade in illicit antiquities as a transnational criminal market
Chapter 4: The destination market
Chapter 5: White collar crime and facilitation of the criminal market by `legitimate' actors
Chapter 6: Autoregulation of the destination market?
Chapter 7: Regulation, Self-Regulation and Ethical Consumption Markets
Chapter 8: Policy failure, policy future Appendix: Case Studies Bibliography
Simon Mackenzie is Professor of Criminology at the University of Wellington and Professor of Criminology, Law and Society in the Scottish Centre for Crime and Justice Research at the University of Glasgow, in the College of Social Sciences. He is author of Going, Going, Gone: Regulating the Market in Illicit Antiquities (2005) and co-editor of Criminology and Archaeology: Studies in Looted Antiquities (2009). Neil Brodie is a Senior Research Fellow on the Endangered Archaeology of the Middle East and North Africa (EAMENA) project at the University of Oxford. He co-edited Archaeology, Cultural Heritage, and the Antiquities Trade (2006), Illicit Antiquities: The Theft of Culture and the Extinction of Archaeology (2002), and Trade in Illicit Antiquities: The Destruction of the World's Archaeological Heritage (2001). Donna Yates is a Lecturer in Antiquities Trafficking and Art Crime at the Scottish Centre for Crime and Justice Research at the University of Glasgow. She completed her PhD in Archaeology at the University of Cambridge, and is the lead educator for the University of Glasgow's Postgraduate Certification in Antiquities Trafficking and Art Crime. Christos Tsirogiannis is Associate Professor, Faculty of Arts, Museum of Ancient Art, University of Aarhus. He conducts multi-disciplinary research on international networks trafficking in illicit antiquities. Recent article topics have included museum ethics, market 'due diligence' and the evidential basis for repatriations, to which his identifications of illicit objects frequently lead.