The boy, now 7, suffered life-changing injuries when he was thrown from the viewing platform at the Tate Modern in August 2019.
New York City galleries and museums have opened their doors to visitors after being forced to close by the coronavirus pandemic
Members of the public have the chance to scuba dive to the wreck of an ancient ship that sank in the 5th century BC.
The tiny Marxist-Leninist Party of Germany erected the first statue of Lenin ever on former West German territory.
The Prado in Madrid and Palace of Versailles were able to re-open on Saturday after coronavirus lockdowns in Spain and France were loosened.
Paestum becomes the first of Italy’s famous archaeological sites to reopen following the pandemic lockdown
Another prominent art attraction, the Boboli Gardens of the Uffizi Gallery in Florence will start welcoming visitors on Thursday.
Museums have opened with new hygiene measures in place in Switzerland while in Paris, one museum is offering a new virtual exhibition.
Virtual reality websites are becoming a ticket to cultural experiences for many who are currently self-isolating.
This piece of tech could provide museums and educational organisations with new ways to engage with the public.
More than five months after being pushed off the Tate Modern's viewing platform, the six-year-old French boy has started to speak and move his limbs.
The exhibition has fourteen of Modigliani's paintings and twelve of his drawings which the museum says are rarely shown to the public.
Its 30,000 artefacts from around the world reflect death and mourning across human cultures.
It highlights how the Yosemite Valley has inspired artists of different eras, genres and backgrounds.
Attendees are invited to take selfies in 24 interactive installations inside the museum, which opens on Friday.
In the Lebanese mountains, the site of Qasr Moussa - or Moussa Castle - tells the story of a common man who pursued the dream of building his own castle.
Visiting Dubai's many museums