• Марина Кожинова
  • Читали: 33

Ай Вэйвэй Инстаграм фото

Ai Weiwei
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Ulrik Drejsig, CEO of Skandinavisk Motor Co. Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
Ai Weiwei
“I think it is my responsibility to publicise the problems I encounter. Judging from past experience, I don’t trust most systems.” Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
Ai Weiwei
“What do you do?” Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
Ai Weiwei
Ai Weiwei’s lawyer from the Danish law firm Poul Schmith Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
Ai Weiwei
Ai Weiwei seated at the plaintiff’s table Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
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Ai Weiwei on the witness stand Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
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Glostrup District Court, Room 304 Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
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of Egypt, Finland or Vietnam. In our globalized era, corporations often operate with impunity answering only to their shareholders. In the unending quest for greater profit, they often choose to partner with states or political entities with extensive records of human rights abuse. In these societies, decisions are not made through democratic consensus. There is no independent media acting as a watchdog, no independent judiciary interpreting the law, no possibility of citizens casting meaningful votes. In January 2019 Volkswagen’s CEO Herbert Diess stated: “The future of Volkswagen will be decided and determined here in China.” In April 2019 Diess told the BBC that he was “not aware” of media reports of detention camps in China’s Xinjiang province, where up to one million Uyghur and other minority people are believed to be held. Instead Diess proclaimed he would be “proud to ... create workplaces in that region”. https:// www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/global-opinions/how-could- volkswagens-ceo-not-know-about-chinas-repression-of-muslims/ 2019/04/19/42dfd318-6132-11e9-9ff2-abc984dc9eec_story.html? utm_term=.c2606ed41ebe It is hard to believe that Diess is unaware; it is more conceivable that he does not see the suffering of one million human beings as reason not to cooperate with China. With the singular goal of larger profitability is every corporate decision made. Volkswagen’s conduct towards my artwork is a small reflection of a global lack of respect for the rights of individuals today. The mere fact that this company sees its future as one of close partnership with an authoritarian regime speaks volumes. For my part, I do what I can to ensure that this giant corporation understands that, however powerful they may be, there are always those who insist on holding them to account.
Ai Weiwei
of regional and geopolitical conflicts, of environmental change, and of economic impoverishment. It tests the ability of people from different ethnicities, cultures, and creeds to tolerate and help one another. It is a major challenge for Europe, not only in terms of its physical borders but as an idea: Europe as the bastion of human rights, human dignity, freedom of speech, and the rule of law. The refugee situation has precisely put these ideals to the test: ideals which the United Nations re-articulated in the aftermath of the Second World War. It is against this background that Volkswagen, one of Europe’s largest corporations and a pillar of German enterprise, made use of my artwork about refugees in their advertisement, in a manner both contemptuous and irresponsible. As an artist, I face serious consequences of Volkswagen Denmark’s misuse of my art in their commercial advertising. Volkswagen’s advertisement gives the false impression that I have given them permission to use my work about refugees to promote their new car. Consistency and integrity are essential to an artist’s credibility. Volkswagen’s wrongdoing compromises my credibility, and could easily destroy the trust I have built with the refugees I work to support. Why should refugees choose to associate with me if they believe that I would exploit their plight for commercial gain? For over a year I sought to amicably resolve this violation of rights with Volkswagen Denmark before going to court. In the end I wished to seek legal redress through the judicial system, which is the cornerstone of every lawful society. I had attempted this in the past in China and was denied due process. I now live in Europe, where societies honour the rule of law. By bringing this case against Volkswagen in Denmark, I am taking what should prove a more straightforward and meaningful legal exercise. This is not simply a case of copyright infringement. It is a test which reexamines the responsibilities of both individuals and corporations against our collective understanding of justice. Volkswagen is the seventh largest corporation in the world and has an annual revenue approximating the gross domestic products
Ai Weiwei
This morning I am going to the Glostrup District Court for my case with Skandinavisk Motor Co. / VW #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen In October 2017 I was astonished when Michael Thouber, Director of Copenhagen’s Kunsthal Charlottenborg, informed me that Volkswagen Denmark had used my artwork Soleil Levant in their advertisement for a new Volkswagen Polo. Soleil Levant is an installation comprising 3,500 lifejackets worn by refugees undertaking perilous sea journeys to reach safety in Europe. Many refugees survived thanks to these lifejackets; others perished in the sea. Some lifejackets were fake and those wearing them could have drowned. I created Soleil Levant especially for World Refugee Day in 2017. It was exhibited on Kunsthal Charlottenborg’s external façade from June 20 to October 1, 2017. Volkswagen’s advertisement in October 2017 used my installation as the backdrop for an orange VW Polo without my knowledge or permission. A clear violation of my intellectual property and moral rights, more importantly it raises larger questions of corporate power and responsibility in our era of global capitalism. The refugee situation is one of the most critical issues facing the world today. Germany is one of the countries that took a decisive humanitarian stance on this issue. In 2015, when the Chinese authorities returned my passport, my right to travel was restored and I came to Berlin. Many refugees from Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and other countries were also arriving in Germany around this time. Chancellor Merkel had issued a statement saying her country would welcome refugees and many took heart from her words, particularly those fleeing the Syrian civil war. I have been deeply involved with refugees since arriving in Germany. I made two documentary films about the refugee crisis as well as many artworks and exhibitions. I traveled with my team to 23 countries and visited dozens of refugee camps where we met and conducted hundreds of interviews with refugees. It was an extremely intense, even painful experience. The refugee issue embodies many perceived conflicts of civilizations today. It is the result of constant warfare over resources,
Ai Weiwei
On the way to Copenhagen to attend the court hearing for our case against Volkswagen Ai Weiwei v. Skandinavisk Motor Co. A/S Wed., May 22, 2019 at 9:00am Glostrup District Court, Room 204 Stationsparken 27, 2600 Glostrup Copenhagen, Denmark
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In Jan. 2019, VW’s CEO Herbert Diess stated that VW’s future would be decided by the Chinese market. In April, Diess told the BBC that he was “not aware” of media reports of detention camps in Xinjiang where up to one million minorities are believed to be held. The Hong Kong Free Press reports, “The German carmaker is so deeply invested in China that two reliable sources confirm that prominent figures associated with Volkswagen informally lobbied the German foreign minister, Heiko Maas, not to bring up China’s program of mass internment of Muslims and other ideological enemies in Xinjiang when he visited his counterpart Wang Yi in Nov. 2018.” Should the public not be informed about these facts at the same time when VW forcibly co-opts refugees’ lifejackets– the most poignant symbols of human suffering and hope—as color-compliant props in its newest VW Polo ad? Such corporate bullying plunders the fruit of others’ labor, intimidates individuals attempting to enforce their rights, and shows contempt for humanitarian and ethical behavior. If corporations fail to hold themselves to high standards, they prime the ground for abuse. These are issues of clear concern for the public, for VW customers, employees, board members and shareholders—in fact, for any person who cares about fundamental rights in a lawful society. We deserve to know. (3/3)
Ai Weiwei
This case perfectly illustrates how corporations threaten our freedom of speech, information, and other human rights. “Soleil Levant” is my installation of 3500 lifejackets, worn by refugees escaping tragedy and persecution, that was exhibited on the façade of Copenhagen’s Kunsthal Charlottenborg from June 20 to Oct. 1, 2017. The global refugee crisis remains a critical issue in Danish society as well as others. The work is displayed at a state museum receiving public funds, and was prominently displayed in the heart of Copenhagen beside the Royal Palace. Does the public not have a right to know when the world’s seventh largest corporation tries to freeload off public goods for private gain, and then seeks to suppress negative publicity around its actions? (2/3)
Ai Weiwei
Ai Weiwei v. Skandinavisk Motor Co. A/S Wed., May 22, 2019 at 9:00 a.m. Glostrup District Court, Room 204 Stationsparken 27, 2600 Glostrup Copenhagen, Denmark In 2017, VW violated my intellectual property and moral rights with its unauthorized use of my artwork “Soleil Levant” (2017) in their ad for the new VW Polo. Even more disturbing are VW’s unconscionable attempts to trivialize its violation and suppress negative publicity. (1/3)
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    Ulrik Drejsig, CEO of Skandinavisk Motor Co. Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
  • Ai Weiwei

    “I think it is my responsibility to publicise the problems I encounter. Judging from past experience, I don’t trust most systems.” Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
  • Ai Weiwei

    “What do you do?” Courtroom sketch by Gianluca Costantini #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
  • Ai Weiwei

    Ai Weiwei’s lawyer from the Danish law firm Poul Schmith Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
  • Ai Weiwei

    Ai Weiwei seated at the plaintiff’s table Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
  • Ai Weiwei

    Ai Weiwei on the witness stand Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
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    Glostrup District Court, Room 304 Courtroom sketch by Tang Rui #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen
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    of Egypt, Finland or Vietnam. In our globalized era, corporations often operate with impunity answering only to their shareholders. In the unending quest for greater profit, they often choose to partner with states or political entities with extensive records of human rights abuse. In these societies, decisions are not made through democratic consensus. There is no independent media acting as a watchdog, no independent judiciary interpreting the law, no possibility of citizens casting meaningful votes. In January 2019 Volkswagen’s CEO Herbert Diess stated: “The future of Volkswagen will be decided and determined here in China.” In April 2019 Diess told the BBC that he was “not aware” of media reports of detention camps in China’s Xinjiang province, where up to one million Uyghur and other minority people are believed to be held. Instead Diess proclaimed he would be “proud to ... create workplaces in that region”. https:// www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/global-opinions/how-could- volkswagens-ceo-not-know-about-chinas-repression-of-muslims/ 2019/04/19/42dfd318-6132-11e9-9ff2-abc984dc9eec_story.html? utm_term=.c2606ed41ebe It is hard to believe that Diess is unaware; it is more conceivable that he does not see the suffering of one million human beings as reason not to cooperate with China. With the singular goal of larger profitability is every corporate decision made. Volkswagen’s conduct towards my artwork is a small reflection of a global lack of respect for the rights of individuals today. The mere fact that this company sees its future as one of close partnership with an authoritarian regime speaks volumes. For my part, I do what I can to ensure that this giant corporation understands that, however powerful they may be, there are always those who insist on holding them to account.
  • Ai Weiwei

    of regional and geopolitical conflicts, of environmental change, and of economic impoverishment. It tests the ability of people from different ethnicities, cultures, and creeds to tolerate and help one another. It is a major challenge for Europe, not only in terms of its physical borders but as an idea: Europe as the bastion of human rights, human dignity, freedom of speech, and the rule of law. The refugee situation has precisely put these ideals to the test: ideals which the United Nations re-articulated in the aftermath of the Second World War. It is against this background that Volkswagen, one of Europe’s largest corporations and a pillar of German enterprise, made use of my artwork about refugees in their advertisement, in a manner both contemptuous and irresponsible. As an artist, I face serious consequences of Volkswagen Denmark’s misuse of my art in their commercial advertising. Volkswagen’s advertisement gives the false impression that I have given them permission to use my work about refugees to promote their new car. Consistency and integrity are essential to an artist’s credibility. Volkswagen’s wrongdoing compromises my credibility, and could easily destroy the trust I have built with the refugees I work to support. Why should refugees choose to associate with me if they believe that I would exploit their plight for commercial gain? For over a year I sought to amicably resolve this violation of rights with Volkswagen Denmark before going to court. In the end I wished to seek legal redress through the judicial system, which is the cornerstone of every lawful society. I had attempted this in the past in China and was denied due process. I now live in Europe, where societies honour the rule of law. By bringing this case against Volkswagen in Denmark, I am taking what should prove a more straightforward and meaningful legal exercise. This is not simply a case of copyright infringement. It is a test which reexamines the responsibilities of both individuals and corporations against our collective understanding of justice. Volkswagen is the seventh largest corporation in the world and has an annual revenue approximating the gross domestic products
  • Ai Weiwei

    This morning I am going to the Glostrup District Court for my case with Skandinavisk Motor Co. / VW #aiweiwei #vw #skandinaviskmotorco #copenhagen In October 2017 I was astonished when Michael Thouber, Director of Copenhagen’s Kunsthal Charlottenborg, informed me that Volkswagen Denmark had used my artwork Soleil Levant in their advertisement for a new Volkswagen Polo. Soleil Levant is an installation comprising 3,500 lifejackets worn by refugees undertaking perilous sea journeys to reach safety in Europe. Many refugees survived thanks to these lifejackets; others perished in the sea. Some lifejackets were fake and those wearing them could have drowned. I created Soleil Levant especially for World Refugee Day in 2017. It was exhibited on Kunsthal Charlottenborg’s external façade from June 20 to October 1, 2017. Volkswagen’s advertisement in October 2017 used my installation as the backdrop for an orange VW Polo without my knowledge or permission. A clear violation of my intellectual property and moral rights, more importantly it raises larger questions of corporate power and responsibility in our era of global capitalism. The refugee situation is one of the most critical issues facing the world today. Germany is one of the countries that took a decisive humanitarian stance on this issue. In 2015, when the Chinese authorities returned my passport, my right to travel was restored and I came to Berlin. Many refugees from Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and other countries were also arriving in Germany around this time. Chancellor Merkel had issued a statement saying her country would welcome refugees and many took heart from her words, particularly those fleeing the Syrian civil war. I have been deeply involved with refugees since arriving in Germany. I made two documentary films about the refugee crisis as well as many artworks and exhibitions. I traveled with my team to 23 countries and visited dozens of refugee camps where we met and conducted hundreds of interviews with refugees. It was an extremely intense, even painful experience. The refugee issue embodies many perceived conflicts of civilizations today. It is the result of constant warfare over resources,
  • Ai Weiwei

    On the way to Copenhagen to attend the court hearing for our case against Volkswagen Ai Weiwei v. Skandinavisk Motor Co. A/S Wed., May 22, 2019 at 9:00am Glostrup District Court, Room 204 Stationsparken 27, 2600 Glostrup Copenhagen, Denmark
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    In Jan. 2019, VW’s CEO Herbert Diess stated that VW’s future would be decided by the Chinese market. In April, Diess told the BBC that he was “not aware” of media reports of detention camps in Xinjiang where up to one million minorities are believed to be held. The Hong Kong Free Press reports, “The German carmaker is so deeply invested in China that two reliable sources confirm that prominent figures associated with Volkswagen informally lobbied the German foreign minister, Heiko Maas, not to bring up China’s program of mass internment of Muslims and other ideological enemies in Xinjiang when he visited his counterpart Wang Yi in Nov. 2018.” Should the public not be informed about these facts at the same time when VW forcibly co-opts refugees’ lifejackets– the most poignant symbols of human suffering and hope—as color-compliant props in its newest VW Polo ad? Such corporate bullying plunders the fruit of others’ labor, intimidates individuals attempting to enforce their rights, and shows contempt for humanitarian and ethical behavior. If corporations fail to hold themselves to high standards, they prime the ground for abuse. These are issues of clear concern for the public, for VW customers, employees, board members and shareholders—in fact, for any person who cares about fundamental rights in a lawful society. We deserve to know. (3/3)
  • Ai Weiwei

    This case perfectly illustrates how corporations threaten our freedom of speech, information, and other human rights. “Soleil Levant” is my installation of 3500 lifejackets, worn by refugees escaping tragedy and persecution, that was exhibited on the façade of Copenhagen’s Kunsthal Charlottenborg from June 20 to Oct. 1, 2017. The global refugee crisis remains a critical issue in Danish society as well as others. The work is displayed at a state museum receiving public funds, and was prominently displayed in the heart of Copenhagen beside the Royal Palace. Does the public not have a right to know when the world’s seventh largest corporation tries to freeload off public goods for private gain, and then seeks to suppress negative publicity around its actions? (2/3)
  • Ai Weiwei

    Ai Weiwei v. Skandinavisk Motor Co. A/S Wed., May 22, 2019 at 9:00 a.m. Glostrup District Court, Room 204 Stationsparken 27, 2600 Glostrup Copenhagen, Denmark In 2017, VW violated my intellectual property and moral rights with its unauthorized use of my artwork “Soleil Levant” (2017) in their ad for the new VW Polo. Even more disturbing are VW’s unconscionable attempts to trivialize its violation and suppress negative publicity. (1/3)
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