Marcello Dell’Utri, procura di Napoli chiede il processo per peculato per i libri spariti dalla biblioteca Girolamini

9/26/2016

Marcello Dell’Utri, procura di Napoli chiede il processo per peculato per i libri spariti dalla biblioteca Girolamini

Giustizia & Impunità

Il suo amore per i libri è noto. Tanto che nessuno si stupì quando a Marcello Dell’Utri, in carcere per scontare una condanna a 7 anni per concorso esterno, sequestrarono 20mila libri. Tra i volumi si cercavano anche quelli che, secondo la Procura di Napoli, erano lentamente e inesorabilmente spariti dalla biblioteca Girolamini di Napoli e per cui la corte dei Conti aveva stimato un danno da 20 milioni di euro.

Dopo la chiusura indagine in aprile i pm hanno hanno chiesto rinvio a giudizio per peculato dell’ex senatore di Forza Italia. La richiesta è stata firmata dai pm Ilaria Sasso del Verme, Antonella Serio, e Michele Fini, coordinati dal procuratore aggiunto Vincenzo Piscitelli. Per gli inquirenti Dell’Utri sarebbe stato consapevole della provenienza dei volumi (quattordici quasi tutti restituiti dopo l’avvio dell’inchiesta) che gli erano stati consegnati dall’ex direttore della biblioteca Marino Massimo De Caro, già condannato a 7 anni. È invece sparita nel nulla una copia rara dell’Utopia di Tommaso Moro. Agli inquirenti l’ex senatore, che ha sempre sostenuto che i libri gli fossero stati regalati, ha raccontato di aver dovuto smantellare in parte la biblioteca che possedeva a Milano e, per questa ragione, di non essere riuscito a ritrovare più quel libro tanto prezioso.

La posizione di Dell’Utri fu stralciata in attesa che il Senato autorizzasse i magistrati all’utilizzo delle intercettazioni telefoniche. In quelle intercettazioni si parla anche dei libri. “Lei c’ha sempre il Vico che l’aspetta eh… Quello lì lo porto io” gli diceva De Caro. E Dell’Utri gli risponde: “Eh, bravo, con il tartufo”. Il 22 febbraio 2012 l’ex direttore della Biblioteca esordisce: “Dottore, ho trovato il De rebus gestis di Antonio Carafa”. E Dell’Utri: “Del Carafa sì che non ce lo abbiamo”. E gli fa i complimenti: “Bravo Massimo!”. Secondo gli inquirenti il volume è stato poi consegnato a marzo, a Milano. Un’altra intercettazione risale al 29 marzo del 2012 e, secondo la Procura, è piuttosto eloquente. De Caro parla con Dell’Utri: “La prossima settimana sono da solo nel convento, tutto il convento per me, se vuole dottore… da solo! Ho le chiavi perché i padri vanno via”.

Source: Marcello Dell’Utri, procura di Napoli chiede il processo per peculato per i libri spariti dalla biblioteca Girolamini – Il Fatto Quotidiano

September 27th, 2016

Posted In: insider theft, interne diefstal

Sentences handed down in high-profile case over Drouot thefts

Sentences handed down in high-profile case over Drouot thefts

The “cols rouges” are named after the red collars of the art handlers’ uniform. Photo: MaxPPP/Christophe Petit Tesson

On Tuesday, 6 September, the Paris Criminal Court convicted 38 of 49 defendants in a high-profile trial that opened in March over a complicated web of thefts within the l’Union des commissionnaires de l’Hôtel des Ventes (UCHV), the former art handlers’ union of the Hôtel Drouot in Paris. The group—popularly called the “cols rouges” for the red collars on their uniforms—held a monopoly on art handling at the auction house from 1860 until 2010. The UCHV, held in equal shares by its 110 members, was dissolved and fined €220,000 in the court’s decision.

Those found guilty were given prison sentences up to three years—half of which were suspended sentences—and fined up to €60,000. Three of the six commissaires-priseurs (auctioneers) on trial were convicted, and given up to 18 months suspended sentences and fines up to €25,000. Eleven defendants were acquitted.

A judicial inquiry into a system of thefts within the union was launched in May 2009, following an anonymous tip earlier that year that a member of the union was in possession of a stolen Gustave Courbet painting, and the high-profile trial opened in March. Three weeks of testimony revealed the inner workings of the UCHV, including a culture of relative impunity. Charges brought against the defendants included organised theft and receipt of stolen goods.

Source: Sentences handed down in high-profile case over Drouot thefts

September 8th, 2016

Posted In: insider theft, interne diefstal

€200k worth of books stolen

Thursday, July 28, 2016

A former librarian who stole hundreds of rare, antique books worth nearly €200,000 from the National Library of Ireland has received a suspended sentence.

Lawyers for John Nulty, aged 37, said that for nine years, he was compulsively taking the books and hoarding them in his home. When gardaí arrived at his Dublin home in April 2013 with a search warrant, they found “an Aladdin’s cave” where Nulty was living surrounded by books.

Nulty, of Portersgate, Clonsilla, pleaded guilty at Dublin Circuit Criminal Court to eight sample counts of theft from a total of 216 charges. Most of the charges relate to theft from the National Library between July 5, 2004 and April 24, 2013.

He also admitted to two counts of stealing from Brother Tom Connolly at the Allen Library, North Richmond St, between November 2003 and July 2004, when he worked there. His only other previous conviction is for a minor public order offence.

Books taken included Ernest Hemingway’s For Whom The Bell Tolls and books on Anglo Irish history and Celtic mythology. Some of the books were first editions and some were signed, while others were valuable because of their historical and national interest. Nulty would put the books in his bag and walk out with them.

Judge Martin Nolan said Nulty was an eccentric who became obsessed with hoarding the books and took satisfaction from having them.

He said that if Nulty had sold all the books and made a profit, a jail term would be inevitable. He noted that, given most of the books had been recovered intact, the actual loss to the library was around €5,000.

He said it would be unjust to imprison him immediately, suspending a sentence of two-and-a-half years on condition he is of good behaviour for that period.

Detective Garda Declan O’Brien told Garret Baker, prosecuting, the thefts came to light when Gerard Long, an assistant keeper at the National Library, noticed that two books which were part of the Sean O’Casey library were for sale online.

The books had been sold by Nulty to a seller of rare books who had in turn placed them for sale online. Nulty had kept most of the other books and stored them in his home and at an off-site storage facility.

Det Garda O’Brien said the estimated value of the stolen books was €199,322.

Sean Gillane, defending, said Nulty had considered burning all the books in order to put it all behind him, but his respect and love for their value prevented him from doing this. He said Nulty felt a certain relief when he was caught. Some books were stored in conservation boxes to protect them.

© Irish Examiner Ltd. All rights reserved

Source: €200k worth of books stolen

July 31st, 2016

Posted In: insider theft

Former librarian who stole hundreds of rare antique books worth nearly €200,000 from the National Library of Ireland avoids jail

Published 27/07/2016 | 15:07

National Library of Ireland2
National Library of Ireland

A former librarian who stole hundreds of rare antique books worth nearly €200,000 from the National Library of Ireland has received a suspended sentence.

Lawyers for John Nulty (37) said that for nine years he was compulsively taking the books and hoarding them in his home. When gardaí arrived at his Dublin home in April 2013 with a search warrant they found “an Aladdin’s cave” where Nulty was living surrounded by books.

Nulty of Portersgate, Clonsilla, Dublin pleaded guilty at Dublin Circuit Criminal Court to eight sample counts of theft from a total of 216 charges. Most of the charges relate to theft from the National Library between July 5, 2004 and April 24, 2013.

Nulty also admitted to two counts of stealing from Brother Tom Connolly at the Allen Library, North Richmond Street, between November 2003 and July 2004, when he worked there. His only other previous conviction is for a minor public order offence.

The books taken included Ernest Hemingway’s ‘For Whom The Bell Tolls’ and books on Anglo Irish history and Celtic mythology. Some of the books were first editions and some were signed while others were valuable because of their historical and national interest. Nulty would put the books in his bag and walk out with them.

Judge Martin Nolan said that Nulty was an eccentric man who became obsessed with hoarding the books and took some satisfaction from having them.

He said that if Nulty had sold all the books and made a profit, a jail term would be inevitable. He noted that, given most of the books had been recovered intact, the actual loss to the library was around €5,000.

He said it would be unjust to imprison him immediately and he suspended a sentence of two and a half years on condition he is of good behaviour for that period.

Detective Garda Declan O’Brien told Garret Baker BL, prosecuting, that the thefts came to light when Gerard Long, an assistant keeper at the National Library, noticed that two books which were part of the Sean O’Casey library were for sale online.

The books had been sold by Nulty to a seller of rare books who had in turn placed them for sale online. Nulty had kept most of the other books and stored them in his home and also at an off site storage facility.

Some of the books were stored in conservation boxes to protect them. Det Gda O’Brien said the estimated value of the stolen books was €199,322.

Sean Gillane SC, defending, said that at one point Nulty considered burning all the books in order to put it all behind him but his respect and love for their value prevented him from doing this. He said that Nulty felt a certain relief when he was caught.

Counsel said that Nulty came from a “terribly decent” family and was “terribly remorseful” and sorry for the shame it had brought them and for breaching the trust of his employers.

Online Editors

Source: Former librarian who stole hundreds of rare antique books worth nearly €200,000 from the National Library of Ireland avoids jail

July 28th, 2016

Posted In: insider theft

Jail for woman who plundered famous photo prints

By Justine McDaniel

afghangirl

Bree DeStephano, 33, of York, was sentenced to 9 to 23 months in prison Thursday for stealing prints t from the award-winning Chester County photographer who snapped National Geographic’s famous Afghan Girl portrait.

A York County woman was sentenced to 9 to 23 months in prison Thursday for a mass art theft from the award-winning Chester County photographer who snapped National Geographic’s famous Afghan Girl portrait.

Bree DeStephano, 33, of York, pleaded guilty in April to three felony charges related to theft and conspiracy for stealing more than $650,000 worth of prints and books by Steve McCurry.

“This defendant engaged in a calculated, systemic theft from her trusted employer,” said Chester County First Assistant District Attorney Michael Noone. “Her actions affected Steve McCurry’s hard-earned reputation around the world as a premier photographer and artist.”

DeStephano also was ordered to pay nearly $215,000 in restitution, which will go to McCurry’s charity ImagineAsia, and was sentenced to 10 years of probation following her prison time.

She may serve her jail sentence in York County, where she lives and works, and will be eligible for work release. She is an office manager at a law firm in York County, said Dan Bush, her attorney.

“From the beginning of this matter, Ms. DeStephano admitted to her actions and was apologetic for them,” Bush said. “While harsh, the Court’s sentence acknowledges both of those [things] and permits her to maintain the career that she has fought hard to develop since admitting her wrongdoings.”

DeStephano was accused in June 2015 of working with a Colorado art dealer to sell McCurry’s prints and split the profits while she was a manager at the photographer’s Exton studio.

The thefts included nine or 10 stolen prints of Afghan Girl, most of them valued at $12,500; one $50,000 print, and more than 200 books of McCurry’s work. Afghan Girl, which appeared on the cover of National Geographic in June 1985, was an iconic portrait of a young, green-eyed refugee in Pakistan.

Authorities last year said DeStephano and her accomplice made somewhere between $30,000 and $50,000 by reselling the stolen work. She claimed she made $34,000, Noone said.

McCurry’s photos from across the globe are regularly printed in National Geographic and other major magazines around the world.

jmcdaniel@philly.com

610-313-8205

@McDanielJustine

Source: Jail for woman who plundered famous photo prints

June 3rd, 2016

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October 30th, 2015

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It was supposed to be a day of festivities at a world-famous art museum out in the desert of western Uzbekistan. Instead, the stench of scandal sullied the occasion.

As dignitaries assembled in the region of Karakalpakstan on Sept. 4 to celebrate the centenary of Igor Savitsky, the founder of a museum housing a stunning collection of Russian avant-garde paintings, Uzbekistan’s art world is embroiled in a scandal featuring charges of forgery and embezzlement and suspicions of political machinations.

At the center of the controversy stands Marinika Babanazarova, the redoubtable hitherto director of the museum and the woman to whom Savitsky entrusted his life’s work when he died in 1984. By that time, the intrepid Soviet archeologist-turned-art-collector had amassed thousands of artworks that would otherwise have faced destruction, condemned by Soviet authorities as “decadent” and “bourgeois.” Savitsky hid the works far from Moscow’s prying eyes in Karakalpakstan, an arid autonomous region in western Uzbekistan, to preserve them for posterity.

Over the three decades since Savitsky’s death, Babanazarova has not only lovingly preserved his bequest, she has brought the Karakalpak State Art Museum to world prominence, casting reflected glory on Uzbekistan in the process.

But the 59-year-old former director now stands accused of plotting to forge paintings in the collection with the aim of selling off the originals for personal profit.

A report broadcast on Uzbekistan state TV news on Sept. 2 claimed that five paintings worth half a billion Uzbek som ($225,000) are missing from the museum and have been replaced with crude forgeries.

The report did not name Babanazarova, but it upped the ante in a war of words under way since late August, when she resigned. Babanazarova has since rescinded her resignation following public protests from her staff — an extraordinary show of support in a country where dissenters routinely end up behind bars.

Her departure also caused an outcry among art lovers abroad, prompting Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry to step in to say that it “appreciates the former director’s contribution” but “urges the public to respect her decision to retire.”

By that time, Babanazarova had been summarily dismissed by the local authorities in Karakalpakstan.

Her resignation on Aug. 21 was made “under pressure and in a state of nervous stress,” she said in an open letter to Uzbekistan’s culture minister, Bahodir Ahmedov, posted on her Facebook page on August 29. The note prompted outpourings of support on social networks from local and foreign art lovers.

Pointing out that she would hardly damage an institution that has been her life’s work, she hinted at political machinations behind her troubles.

Babanazarova said she wrote to Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry in Tashkent 12 times in recent weeks to seek support in the face of pressure from the Karakalpakstan local authorities, but that the minister had “thrown the museum to the wolves of small-time swindlers.”

Babanazarova did not name the “swindlers,” but appeared to imply that local officials wanted to get their hands on the valuable artworks.

Telephone calls to Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry in Tashkent and the local Culture Ministry in Karakalpakstan went unanswered on Sept. 4.

As Babanazarova fights allegations of forgery and embezzlement in the Karakalpakstan museum, authorities claim to have uncovered art theft rings at other museums.

An official at the State Museum of Arts in Tashkent is under arrest on suspicion of selling off $18 million worth of paintings and replacing them with forgeries, Uzbek TV said on Sept. 2. A similar ring has been reported at a museum in the town of Angren.

The General Prosecutor’s Office repeatedly hung up on EurasiaNet.org’s calls for clarification on the investigations on Sept. 4.

More: Uzbekistan: Scandal Descends on Jewel of Avant-Garde Art | News | The Moscow Times

September 15th, 2015

Posted In: insider theft, Museum thefts

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , ,

It was supposed to be a day of festivities at a world-famous art museum out in the desert of western Uzbekistan. Instead, the stench of scandal sullied the occasion.

As dignitaries assembled in the region of Karakalpakstan on Sept. 4 to celebrate the centenary of Igor Savitsky, the founder of a museum housing a stunning collection of Russian avant-garde paintings, Uzbekistan’s art world is embroiled in a scandal featuring charges of forgery and embezzlement and suspicions of political machinations.

At the center of the controversy stands Marinika Babanazarova, the redoubtable hitherto director of the museum and the woman to whom Savitsky entrusted his life’s work when he died in 1984. By that time, the intrepid Soviet archeologist-turned-art-collector had amassed thousands of artworks that would otherwise have faced destruction, condemned by Soviet authorities as “decadent” and “bourgeois.” Savitsky hid the works far from Moscow’s prying eyes in Karakalpakstan, an arid autonomous region in western Uzbekistan, to preserve them for posterity.

Over the three decades since Savitsky’s death, Babanazarova has not only lovingly preserved his bequest, she has brought the Karakalpak State Art Museum to world prominence, casting reflected glory on Uzbekistan in the process.

But the 59-year-old former director now stands accused of plotting to forge paintings in the collection with the aim of selling off the originals for personal profit.

A report broadcast on Uzbekistan state TV news on Sept. 2 claimed that five paintings worth half a billion Uzbek som ($225,000) are missing from the museum and have been replaced with crude forgeries.

The report did not name Babanazarova, but it upped the ante in a war of words under way since late August, when she resigned. Babanazarova has since rescinded her resignation following public protests from her staff — an extraordinary show of support in a country where dissenters routinely end up behind bars.

Her departure also caused an outcry among art lovers abroad, prompting Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry to step in to say that it “appreciates the former director’s contribution” but “urges the public to respect her decision to retire.”

By that time, Babanazarova had been summarily dismissed by the local authorities in Karakalpakstan.

Her resignation on Aug. 21 was made “under pressure and in a state of nervous stress,” she said in an open letter to Uzbekistan’s culture minister, Bahodir Ahmedov, posted on her Facebook page on August 29. The note prompted outpourings of support on social networks from local and foreign art lovers.

Pointing out that she would hardly damage an institution that has been her life’s work, she hinted at political machinations behind her troubles.

Babanazarova said she wrote to Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry in Tashkent 12 times in recent weeks to seek support in the face of pressure from the Karakalpakstan local authorities, but that the minister had “thrown the museum to the wolves of small-time swindlers.”

Babanazarova did not name the “swindlers,” but appeared to imply that local officials wanted to get their hands on the valuable artworks.

Telephone calls to Uzbekistan’s Culture Ministry in Tashkent and the local Culture Ministry in Karakalpakstan went unanswered on Sept. 4.

As Babanazarova fights allegations of forgery and embezzlement in the Karakalpakstan museum, authorities claim to have uncovered art theft rings at other museums.

An official at the State Museum of Arts in Tashkent is under arrest on suspicion of selling off $18 million worth of paintings and replacing them with forgeries, Uzbek TV said on Sept. 2. A similar ring has been reported at a museum in the town of Angren.

The General Prosecutor’s Office repeatedly hung up on EurasiaNet.org’s calls for clarification on the investigations on Sept. 4.

More: Uzbekistan: Scandal Descends on Jewel of Avant-Garde Art | News | The Moscow Times

September 15th, 2015

Posted In: insider theft, Museum thefts

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , ,

BUFFALO, N.Y. (WIVB) — A man with access to documents of historical value is charged with a scheme to take and sell them across state lines.Officials say they uncovered the scheme after Daniel Witek, 52, attempted to cross state lines with stolen documents by famous Buffalo entrepreneur Anson Conger Goodyear. Witek, a volunteer with the Buffalo History Museum, allegedly devised the scheme to steal documents before offering them to a New Jersey autograph dealer.A host of 14 local, state and federal police agencies worked together investigate the alleged crime before finding enough evidence to present it to a grand jury.Witek stands charged with three counds of mail fraud and one count of interstate transportation of stolen goods. If found guilty, he could face a maximum penalty of 70 years behind bars.Following his arraignment, police released Witek. He’ll return to court at a later date.

Source: History museum volunteer charged with scheme to steal historical documents | wivb.com

September 11th, 2015

Posted In: insider theft

BUFFALO, N.Y. (WIVB) — A man with access to documents of historical value is charged with a scheme to take and sell them across state lines.Officials say they uncovered the scheme after Daniel Witek, 52, attempted to cross state lines with stolen documents by famous Buffalo entrepreneur Anson Conger Goodyear. Witek, a volunteer with the Buffalo History Museum, allegedly devised the scheme to steal documents before offering them to a New Jersey autograph dealer.A host of 14 local, state and federal police agencies worked together investigate the alleged crime before finding enough evidence to present it to a grand jury.Witek stands charged with three counds of mail fraud and one count of interstate transportation of stolen goods. If found guilty, he could face a maximum penalty of 70 years behind bars.Following his arraignment, police released Witek. He’ll return to court at a later date.

Source: History museum volunteer charged with scheme to steal historical documents | wivb.com

September 11th, 2015

Posted In: insider theft

LOS ANGELES, Calif. – Police are looking for nine Andy Warhol prints they say were stolen from a Los Angeles business and replaced with copies.The Los Angeles Times (http://lat.ms/1UHZkbW ) says the silk-screen prints, signed by Warhol and valued at $350,000, apparently were stolen from the fourth floor of a commercial business sometime in the past three years.But according to a police affidavit, the owners didn’t notice the switch until two prints were taken to a West Adams shop for reframing.Police said that in July, the shop owner discovered the art was fake. The colour copies were fuzzy and didn’t carry Warhol’s signature.

more: Los Angeles police seeking 9 Warhol prints that were stolen, replaced with copies – 680 NEWS

September 11th, 2015

Posted In: fakes and forgeries, insider theft

De diefstal van negen werken van Andy Warhol in Los Angeles is jarenlang onopgemerkt gebleven. De eigenaar merkte pas dat de zeefdrukken waren vervangen door kleurenkopieën toen ze uit hun lijst werden gehaald.

De afbeeldingen uit de series Endangered Species en Ten Portraits of Jews of the Twentieth Century hingen in een bedrijf in Los Angeles. De werken zijn zo’n 300.000 euro waard.

De eigenaar bracht een van de werken naar de lijstenmaker omdat de afbeelding was verschoven. Daar ontdekte men dat het werk te onscherp was voor een echte Warhol en bovendien niet was gesigneerd of genummerd.

Bron: Kunstroof jarenlang onopgemerkt

September 11th, 2015

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