A look at what’s happening to art in Canada as artists across the country have been charged with the crime of artistic vandalism.
It’s happening in every corner of Canada, but not just in Toronto.
Art critics have been put in jail, writers have been fired, artists have been suspended, and even politicians have been accused of committing the crime.
Here’s a look at how it’s been doing it.
Art vandalism, vandalism and vandalism charges can carry a range of fines and jail terms.
But what if the charge was actually for theft?
In that case, there’s a big difference between vandalism and theft.
Art theft is when someone steals a piece of artwork without the permission of the artist, and then uses that piece of art to sell it for profit.
In Canada, vandalism is when a person does the same thing, but without permission from the artist.
In other words, it’s stealing something, and the police don’t care if the piece is worth $100,000 or $100 million.
That’s why the charge is a big deal when it comes to the art community.
In 2011, a judge sentenced two Vancouver artists, Matthew and Laura Miller, to eight months in jail for stealing artwork from a gallery in Vancouver, and another Vancouver artist, Andrew Burch, to six months in prison for stealing an artist’s sculpture from the Art Gallery of Canada.
In 2013, another Vancouver art gallery was ordered to pay $6 million in damages to two women after a jury found that they had stolen two sculptures by British artist Chris Dyer.
There’s also a class-action lawsuit in British Columbia that alleges that the Vancouver Art Gallery is liable for $8.3 million in lost sales after a gallery worker was fired for defacing a painting by French sculptor Michelangelo.
In April 2014, a Vancouver jury found three artists guilty of stealing from the Vancouver Museum of Contemporary Art and fined them $7.25 million.
In June 2015, a court in Ontario convicted four men of stealing artworks by the Canadian artist David Chantal and fined each $2 million.
And in October 2015, the Vancouver Police Department laid charges against the four Vancouver artists for vandalism in a case that was originally filed in June 2016.
While the two men convicted in Ontario are appealing their convictions, it appears they’ll be on their way to prison, according to CBC News.