“ In principle, Curry owns the copyright in the four photos, and the photos, by their posting on that website, are subject to the [Creative Commons] License. Therefore Audax should observe the conditions that control the use by third parties of the photos as stated in the License…The claim [...] will therefore be allowed; defendants will be enjoined from publishing all photos that [Curry] has published on www.flickr.com, unless this occurs in accordance with the conditions of the License.”
Curry v. Audax, District Court of Amsterdam – March 9, 2006 , Interim measure, Case no. 334492 / KG 06-176 SR
CC + a Creative Commons license + some other agreement which provides more Permissions. Notes: CC+ is a protocol providing a simple way for users to get rights beyond the rights granted by a CC license. For example, a work's Creative Commons license might offer noncommercial rights. With CC+, the license can also provide a link by which a user might secure rights beyond noncommercial rights -- most obviously commercial rights, but also additional permissions or services such as warranty, permission to use without attribution, or even access to performance or physical media. The CC+ architecture gives businesses a simple way to move between the sharing and commercial economies. CC+ provides a lightweight standard around these best practices and is available for implementation immediately.
CC 0 Notes: CC0 is a protocol that enables people to: (a) ASSERT that a work has no copyright or neighboring rights restrictions attached to it. OR (b) WAIVE any rights associated with a work so it has no copyright or neighboring rights restrictions attached to it. CC0 improves and extends the current CC public domain dedication. Key additions: 1. A protocol facilitating the conveyance of norms with a waiver or assertion statement. 2. Infrastructure for internationalizing the tools. 3. The assertion that content is in the public domain will be vouched for by users, so that there is a platform for reputation systems to develop. People will then be able to judge the reliability of content's copyright status based on who has done the certifying. A beta version of the protocol, including the traditional components of the CC architecture -- legalcode, human-readable explanation, machine-readable metadata, and tools, has been launched for public discussion on January 15, 2008.