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 ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!

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serezhade



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MensajeTema: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Sáb Mar 05, 2011 7:31 am

Este es un enlace para solicitar al gobierno de transición egipcio una mayor protección de los lugares arqueológicos, habida cuento de los graves e importantes saqueos que, según parece, están teniendo lugar en las ültimas semanas.

http://www.gopetition.com/petition/43574.html
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Akenaton



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MensajeTema: Re: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Sáb Mar 05, 2011 2:38 pm

serezhade escribió:
Este es un enlace para solicitar al gobierno de transición egipcio una mayor protección de los lugares arqueológicos, habida cuento de los graves e importantes saqueos que, según parece, están teniendo lugar en las ültimas semanas.

http://www.gopetition.com/petition/43574.html

gracias!!
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Semíramis
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MensajeTema: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Dom Mar 06, 2011 11:06 am

serezhade escribió:
Este es un enlace para solicitar al gobierno de transición egipcio una mayor protección de los lugares arqueológicos, habida cuento de los graves e importantes saqueos que, según parece, están teniendo lugar en las ültimas semanas.

http://www.gopetition.com/petition/43574.html

Es una buena iniciativa! los saqueos son continuos Sad Se necesita que el gobierno egipcio haga un esfuerzo para evitar los saqueos.


saludos a todos/as
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Ramses User Maat Ra



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MensajeTema: Re: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Dom Mar 06, 2011 12:10 pm

Semíramis escribió:
serezhade escribió:
Este es un enlace para solicitar al gobierno de transición egipcio una mayor protección de los lugares arqueológicos, habida cuento de los graves e importantes saqueos que, según parece, están teniendo lugar en las ültimas semanas.

http://www.gopetition.com/petition/43574.html

Es una buena iniciativa! los saqueos son continuos Sad Se necesita que el gobierno egipcio haga un esfuerzo para evitar los saqueos.

Es cierto, Hawass hablaba de eso en su blog y según ha dicho, esa sería la principal causa de su dimisión, la falta de seguridad, "los robos han llegado a ser imparables, los efectivos policiales se encuentran desbordados" afirmó.

Lo que esta claro es que el nuevo ministro del Interior egipcio ha de tomar medidas efectivas al respecto, como desplegar efectivos de nuevo en los lugares arqueológicos y yacimientos, proveer de armas y mejores medios a los policias turisticos y guardas, los cuales van en muchas ocasiones desarmados.

Saludos!
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Semíramis
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MensajeTema: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!   Lun Mar 07, 2011 12:23 pm

Cada vez salen más cosas, no se que pasará al final con Hawass , es decir si quedará en cese o no...Lo que si está claro es que es necesario proteger el patrimonio.

Cuelgo esta noticia :

The fate of Egypt's antiquities
After protests by archaeologists, the ministry for antiquities is no longer under the jurisdiction of the culture ministry but rather that of the cabinet


Nevine El-Aref , Monday 7 Mar 2011
Follwing several decisions and counter decisions, the ministry for antiquities became a Supreme Council of Antiquities (SCA) under the direct supervision of the Cabinet, rather than the ministry of culture

Egyptian archaeologists managed to keep antiquities independent from the ministry of culture. Egypt's newly appointed Prime Minister Essam Sharaf agreed to keep the ministry of antiquities an independent body among the cabinet echelon and separate it from the ministry of culture.

Such a ministerial decision came following demonstrations held by hundreds of Egyptian archaeologists who picketed from the garden of the Egyptian museum in Tahrir up to the cabinet building in Qasr El-Aini street demanding an independent ministry.

http://english.ahram.org.eg/NewsContent/9/40/7208/Heritage/Ancient-Egypt/The-fate-of-Egypts-antiquities.aspx
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sacerdote de Amon



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MensajeTema: Re: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Miér Mar 09, 2011 1:55 am

http://www.culturalheritagelaw.org/egypt


Emergency in Egypt
Along with the world, LCCHP is following the cultural heritage crisis in Egypt. On 31 January 2011, we released an appeal drawing attention to the emergency, which 19 other institutions have now joined. For the latest updates on the situation in Egypt, a full text of our statement, and a complete list of signatories, stay tuned to this page

8 MARCH 2011

The Fate of Egypt's Antiquities
Nevine El-Aref of Ahram Online reports on the restructuring of the Egyptian government, and its implications for the oversight of antiquities. "Egypt's newly appointed Prime Minister Essam Sharaf agreed to keep the ministry of antiquities an independent body among the cabinet echelon and separate it from the ministry of culture."

Why Dr. Hawass Resigned
Zahi Hawass explains why he resigned in a Q & A on his website. http://www.drhawass.com/blog/why-dr-hawass-resigned. Among other reasons, he cites an inability to work effectively when the army has abandoned its guard duties at sites around Egypt.

7 MARCH 2011

The status of Egyptian antiquities today, 6 March 2011
On his website, Zahi Hawass provides an update of reports of looting at sites throughout Egypt. Specifically, Hawass notes, "a group of 35 criminals attacked the storage magazines at Tell el-Fara'in (Buto) an ancient and important former capital of Lower Egypt, the Delta." According to Hawass, these magazines were looted. Hawass also reports "Almost every day at the moment, there are attacks on archaeological heritage sites all over Egypt."

5 MARCH 2011


Looting Affects Met Museum's Storerooms in Egypt
The New York Art Examiner reports that the Metropolitan Museum of Art's storeroom at Dashur has been looted. The museum has been conducting excavations at the site for several years.


Egypt's Top Archaeologist warns of looting
As Zahi Hawass steps down from his ministerial post, he warns of continued criminal activity at sites throughout Egypt. According to the Associated Press, Hawass notes that looting has increased since Mubarak's resignation. He calls upon Egyptian youth to protect sites and take efforts to prevent looting. Thomas P. Campbell, director of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, backs Hawass' concern, "The world cannot sit by and permit unchecked anarchy to jeopardize the cultural heritage of one of the world's oldest, greatest, and most inspiring civilizations. We echo the voices of all concerned citizens of the globe in imploring Egypt's new government authorities...to protect its precious past."


3 MARCH 2011


Egyptian Antiquities Chief Says He's Out
The New York Times reports that embattled Antiquities Chief, Zahi Hawass, has resigned. The resignation came soon after Hawass acknowledged the looting of various archaeological sites on his website.




1 MARCH 2011


Antiquities Missing from Egypt
The Penn Cultural Heritage Center has joined LCCHP and other organizations in calling upon law enforcement agencies to be on the alert for looted Egyptian antiquities on the international art market. To assist this effort, the Center has just released an excellent report detailing antiquities that are currently missing from Egypt. The Center compiled the list from information supplied by Egypt's Supreme Council of Antiquities and then supplemented it with descriptions, photographs, and bibliographic data from their own research.

Egypt's cultural artifacts are casualties of political unrest.
Deutsche Welle highlights the inconsistent and incomplete reports coming out of Egypt regarding looted sites and museums, noting "[I]t may take years to understand and address the full scope of the robberies, as many sites lack thorough documentation." The article also addresses whether or not international organizations should get involved in the recovery process, and if so- to what extent.




27 FEBRUARY 2011


We've Been Here Before
Christina Riggs, a lecturer in the School of World Art Studies and Museology at the University of East Anglia, criticizes academics, egyptologists and others for focusing on "objects rather than politics" during the recent uprise in Egypt. She notes, "several organisations have issued statements calling for the protection of Egypt's antiquities. Ironically, such statements come on the heels of vigorous US and European rejections of Egyptian requests to repatriate objects, including some granted to foreign excavators before the 1920s." A critique of Riggs' article can be found on Looting Matters.


What Comes Next?
In a recent blog entry, the Eloquent Peasant notes that detailed and accurate information of what has been looted and destroyed during the recent events in Egypt is still hard to determine. This lack of information limits the international community's ability to prevent the sale or transfer of looted items.


Attempt to Steal Pharoah's Statute Foiled in Egypt.
Looters attempted to steal a 160 ton sculpture of Ramses II from an ancient quarry in Aswan. Archaeologists and guards prevented the theft, by stopping the thieves who were attempting to cut the statue into pieces.
More details on the attempted theft can be found on the New York Times blog.


22 FEBRUARY 2011


Uplifting News
Zahi Hawass updated his website to report that on 20 February 2011, "all of Egypt's archaeological sites and six of its antiquities museums reopened." Hawass also responded to the recent backlash against him, "there have been people who have been completely dishonest, and have tried, through their statements, to make the situation worse, in some cases by accusing me (in vague terms) of various inappropriate or even illegal behaviors. Of course, as even these people themselves know, none of these accusations has any basis in reality."


American Collectors Eye Events in Egypt with Mistrust
The President of the Ancient Coin Collector's Guild has expressed concern over the events in Egypt and their potential repercussions for collectors, "the reason for concern among collectors is that import restrictions like those sought by archaeologists have typically been applied far and beyond the scope of authority vested under U.S. law."


Egypt's Hawass Fires Back at Critics
In response to growing criticism of his close ties to Mubarak and accusations of corruption, Hawass insists that "Under my direction, the SCA [Supreme Council of Antiquities] has always been an honest department." Hawass told Science Insider "I hope that I will keep my new position because I believe that the monuments and museums of Egypt need me."


18 FEBRUARY 2011

Egypt confirms Looting, Vandalism of Saqqara and Other Antiquity Sites
National Geographic News Watch reports that Hawass has confirmed looting and vandalism at various sites throughout Egypt. According to Hawass, "The tomb of Hetep-Ka, in Saqqara, was broken into, and the false door was stolen along with objects stored in the tomb." Furthermore, "In Abusir, a portion of the false door was stolen from the tomb of Re-Hotep."

Blue Shield Mission Report from Egypt
The Blue Shield has released a report (PDF) on the condition of archeological sites throughout Egypt. Recognizing the conflicting information regarding damage to Egypt's cultural heritage, the Blue Shield sent a mission to the country to assess the situation and obtain first-hand information. Photographic evidence accompanies the detailed report (click on "Egypt 2011 on left side of site to access the report and photos). The report confirms break-ins, but limited damage, at a number of sites. But at Dahshur, however, there was, "no doubt that looting on a big scale took place."


16 FEBRUARY 2011

UNESCO calls on art dealers and collectors to be on the alert for stolen Egyptian artefacts.
UNESCO urges those who may come into contact with stolen Egyptian artifacts to maintain "increased vigilance." The Director-General also insists, “Every possible measure must also be taken to provide the security necessary to protect Egypt’s heritage sites and prevent any further thefts.”

Situation on Museums in Egypt
In a recent email update, ICOM reports, "In short: All 24 state museums are now protected by military. Several attempts of looting thankfully failed due to the protection by local people and the army. Looters were on the other hand successful in the Egyptian
museum and the Quantara warehouse. The news from the excavation fields varies and can range from 'work is going on as usual' to 'heavy illicit digging at night'."
ICOM's official statement on the situation in Egypt can be found here.

15 FEBRUARY 2011

Protesters target Egypt's antiquities chief.
The Associated Press reports that Zahi Hawass' leadership is being challenged by workers and recent archaeology graduates. Protesters are "saying Hawass was a 'showman' and publicity hound with little regard for thousands of archaeology students who have been unable to find work in their field."

14 FEBRUARY 2011

After the Revolution: Who Will Control Egypt's Monuments?
Science Insider reports that Zahi Hawass, "has been confronting an unusual uprising among his own staff as well as questions about his political future." The author points out that "thefts from the Egyptian Museum are likely to undermine Hawass's long-standing efforts to have important artifacts, such as a bust of Nefertiti now in Berlin, returned to Cairo."

King Tut statues and 16 other items missing from Egyptian Museum after looting rampage
The Canadian Press reports that 18 objects are missing from the Egyptian Museum in Cairo, and that around 70 objects were damaged during the looting. According to the report, Hawass noted that "none of the missing objects was from the gated room containing the gold funerary mask of Tutankhamun..."

Another Day and the Sphinx is still sad
On his blog, Zahi Hawass reports that 20-25 items were damaged at the Cairo museum and are currently being restored. He also indicated that he "would begin to make the necessary arrangements to reopen Giza to tourists."

13 FEBRUARY 2011

King Tut statute among missing Egypt treasures, minister says
In this CNN update, museum officials are now reporting that at least 17 objects were in fact stolen from the Egyptian museum in Cairo.
Details and photographs of some of the stolen objects can be found at the Eloquent Peasant.

11 FEBRUARY 2011

Egypt's museums and monuments are deserted
The Washington Post reports that although most of Egypt's archaeological sites and museums are unharmed, tourism has plummeted and most archaeological venues are nearly void of visitors.

10 FEBRUARY 2011

An Update on Antiquities
On his blog, Zahi Hawass reports that five objects stolen from the Qantara East Magazine in the Sinai have been found and returned. Hawass notes, "we will not be able to know the exact number of the stolen objects until the current situation calms down."

Antiquities Ministry Employees Protest Pay
AhramOnline reports that ministry employees are demanding a raise and the hiring of seasonal workers. They also demanded the resignation of the culture minister's supervisor. Zahi Hawass that measures are being taken to respond to workers' demands.

Egypt Antiquities Restoration Under Way
National Geographic Daily News reports that restoration has begun on the items damaged during the break-in at the Egyptian Museum. A video at the site includes interviews with museum staff.

Report From Saqqara: Contrary to Rumor, the Two 'Maya' Tombs Are Safe
National Geographic's Jeffrey Bartholet returned to Saqqara to investigate, (this time, first-hand) both "Maya" tombs, one of which was rumored to be looted and damaged during the recent unrest.

9 FEBRUARY 2011

Met Says Boy King Can Head Back to Egypt, Despite Unrest
The New York Observer reports that the Metropolitan Museum of Art still plans to return to Egypt 19 antiquities from Tutankhamun's tomb, after displaying them in the New York museum for six months.

Restoration Work Begins at Egypt Museum
Times Live provides additional reporting on the efforts to restore damaged artifacts at Cairo's Egyptian Museum, as Zahi Hawass calls for tighter security.


--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

8 FEBRUARY 2011

Official: Restoration Work Begins on Damaged Egyptian Artifacts
CNN provides an overview of the reports of looting in Egypt, pointing out some of the inconsistencies in the various accounts. Kara Cooney, professor of Egyptian art and architecture at UCLA notes, "concerns are compounded by a lack of reliable information and the prevalence of rumors."

Zahi Hawass: No Mummies Damaged by Looters at Cairo's Egyptian Museum
Hawass reports that no mummies were actually harmed during the museum break-in. According to Hawass, the two skulls photographed did not belong to intact mummies, but were stand-alone items being scanned for research.

IADAA Condemns the Looting of Egyptian Antiquities and Offers Help
The International Association of Dealers in Ancient Art released a statement condemning looting in the "strongest possible terms" and urging authorities to protect vulnerable sites. The association promises "[the] utmost diligence cooperation and support in order to track objects."
http://www.culturalheritagelaw.org/egypt
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MensajeTema: Re: ¡¡¡Protección para los lugares arqueológicos, ya!!!!    Hoy a las 5:03 am

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