-Introductory remarks Welcome; introduce presenters; librarians in the Ed & Mus Library provide an overview of copyright issues as they apply to classroom teachersUpdate you on recent legislation which affects use of print and av resources in the classroomnot legal advice … school divisions may have individual policies
ML5 major objectives; you may have heard of Bill C-11 … we will discuss the implications of this bill specifically for teachers Access Copyright is a Canadian organization …carolyn will be talking about this later in the presentation making legal use of resources – important to know what you can and can not do in the classroom without infringing copyright in terms of activities such as photocopying handouts, incorporating images and graphics into a PP presentation, showing videos or dvds etc. will also make you aware of some tools and websites for locating high quality copyright free resources last objective is perhaps most important as it would be impossible to cover every aspect of this topic in a 1-hour session expertise of librarians lies in gathering & presenting information & pointing users in the direction of other valuable & reliable sources!
MLGBill C-11 was the long-awaited and anticipated legislation to update Canada’s Copyright Act which had not been substantially changed since 1997 and had not kept up with changes in Highlight changes in the new actPreviously Fair Dealing covered only Research, Criticism, Review, News ReportingRadio and TV programs (not news broadcasts) can be PVRd -- must be shown within 30 days or royalties are due
CD … Find out if Saskatoon Public and Catholic schools are currently signed on to AC -- no word so far
MLGPublic domainCreative commons
MLG / CD
CDOther resources; libguide
ESS Copyright for Educators
March 6, 2013Carolyn Doi & MaryLynn Gagné Copy right, play fair … using copyrighted and copyright-free resources in the K-12 classroom
Learning Objectives Know how to make legalUnderstand implications Understand Access use of print, images, and of recent copyright Copyright as it applies to AV resources in the legislation schools classroom Know how to locate copyright-free and Know where to go for Creative Commons further assistance resources
The Copyright Modernization Act (Bill C-11)Came into effect in November of 2012 Expands the concept of Fair Dealing to include works used for private study, educational purposes, satire and parody Expands the ability of teachers to make use of digital technologies and copyrighted resources for the purposes of education & study Permits teachers to display and copy information that is publically available on the Internet Removes the requirement to pay copyright owners to show films or play recordings in the classroom Permits teachers to record news broadcasts for later viewing by students
What is fair dealing?It is not a copyright infringement to deal with a work forthe purposes of research, privatestudy, criticism, review, newsreporting, education, satire, and parody, providing the
What is a short excerpt? Up to 10% of a work (literary, musical score, sound recording, audiovisual) One chapter from a book One article from a periodical One entire artistic work from a collection a) One poem from an anthology b) One musical work from a musical anthology One entire entry from an encyclopedia, dictionary
Copyright Collectives Access Copyright and COPIBEC: photocopying in schools SOCAN: extracurricular performances of music
Access Copyright Canadian organization which collects tariffs from licensed schools and other institutions Distributes revenue to holders of copyright such as authors & publishers Schools signed on to AC are permitted to copy, scan and distribute portions of copyrighted materials, and post materials to a secure network
SOCAN (the Society of Composers, Authors and Music Publishers of Canada) Not-for-profit organization that represents the Canadian performing rights of music creators and publishers. Issues licences, which grant the recipient permission to use music in a specific way (concert, background music, etc.) SOCAN also distributes royalties to its members for the use of Canadian music around the world.
DVD You can show any legally obtained DVD in the classroom for educational purposes, including purchased, rented, or borrowed copies You cannot show a copy made at home or downloaded on to your computer You do not need to obtain Public Performance Rights for DVDs shown in the classroom You do need to obtain PPR for videos shown after school hours, for extracurricular or social event
Television & Radio Can play live television and radio broadcasts in the classroom for educational purposes You can PVR programs such as news and news commentary (excluding documentaries) for later use in the classroom
YouTube You can show appropriate streamed YouTube videos in the classroom You can distribute or embed YouTube videos with cc licenses
Photo by Ferrari + caballos + fuerza = cerebro Humano on FlickrMusic – Sound RecordingsYou can play sound recordings in the classroom if: It takes place on the premises of the educational institution It’s for training/educational purposes It is not-for-profit It takes place before an audience consisting primarily of students/teachers Does not involve a “motive of gain”
http://info.telecombydesign.ca/Portals/25218/images/TBD%20Telecom%20By%20Design%20Inc%20-%20Internet.jpgInternet Content Educational institutions, teachers & students may save, download, and share publicly available Internet materials, as well as use that material in the classroom and communicate it to students. Cite Internet materials to ensure copyright awareness.
Music – Live PerformanceLive performance can occur as long as the performance: takes place on the premises of an educational institution is for educational/training purposes is not-for-profit takes place before an audience consisting primarily of students and/or teachers
Student-created works Any work created by a student, regardless of format – is automatically protected by copyright. The student (or the student’s parent/guardian) must authorize further use of a students’ work.