Google Aap Settlement
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Google Aap Settlement

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The settlement between the AAP and Google, with an emphasis on the effect on libraries.

The settlement between the AAP and Google, with an emphasis on the effect on libraries.

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  • October 2005
  • Between Google, and AG+AAP; libraries are not included. October 2008 134 p + 13 appendices Needs court approval Members of the class and other interested parties can comment. Comment period WAS up to May 5. Has been extended four months.
  • librarians from participating libraries in negotiations -- NDA
  • What about copyright office? What about Copyright Clearance Center? G digitizing the files of the Copyright office
  • Justice department
  • Research Corpus
  • $$ not known
  • probably will be advertising-based, as it is today will include links to purchase, either electronic or hard copy; eventually may include POD
  • NOTE: libraries cannot purchase books
  • Because court doesn’t have jurisdiction over future Because of Berne convention
  • “remove books for editorial reasons”

Google Aap Settlement Google Aap Settlement Presentation Transcript

  • Google/AG/AAP settlement Karen Coyle [email_address]
  •  
  • Google Book Search
    • Harvard, Michigan, Stanford, NYPL, Oxford
    • UC, CIC
    • Foreign libraries
  • Fair use ©
  • What the libraries got
    • Copy of digitized book
    • OCR text
    • To use according to copyright law
  •  
  •  
  • What the settlement covers
    • Represents rights holders
    • Specifically targets out-of-print but in-copyright books
    • Defines some library services
  • What the settlement creates
    • Books rights registry (BRR)
      • Works
      • Rights holders
      • Determines payment levels & makes payments
      • Non-profit, self-sustaining
      • Will be created initially with Google funding
  • What Google gets
    • No liability for making copies of out-of-print works
    • Can provide services around digitized works
    • Can use advertising model as well as licenses
    • Gets 37% of revenue; 63% to registry for dispersal
    • NO COMPETITION!!
  • Participating libraries….
    • Some get copy of digital file
      • Cannot use EXCEPT for computational research
      • Specifically: no ILL, no e-reserves, no reading
      • Can: provide services to visually handicapped
      • Can: use to create replacement copies (§108)
  • Libraries
    • Can subscribe to Google service(s)
      • OP:
        • read whole book
        • print part or all
        • copy & paste
        • integrate with course management
        • create and share annotations
      • IP:
        • whatever G has agreed with publisher
      • PD:
        • no restrictions
  • Public institutions
    • Free access to “public service”
      • does not include all features
        • printing for a fee
      • based on FTE
    • Search and full view
  • Public libraries
    • Free access to “public service”
      • one “access terminal” per building
      • no remote access
      • possible per-page royalty for printing
  • Public
    • Online search
    • Display of up to 20% of OP book
    • No print or copy/paste
  • Individuals
    • Can “purchase” books
      • kept online; no download
      • full read and print
      • annotate, and share annotations with other owners
  • Oddities
    • Only books published before January, 2009
    • Includes foreign books found in US
  • Impact
    • Google gets monopoly over digitization of OP works
    • Does not establish fair use for digitizing for search
    • May affect copyright law
  • Concerns (esp. for libraries)
    • Price/monopoly
    • Sustainability
    • Privacy
    • Neutrality/censorship
    • Equal access for all
  • 2-page summary from ALA http://wo.ala.org/gbs/2-page-super-simple-summary/
  • 26-page summary from ARL http://www.arl.org/pp/ppcopyright/google/index.shtml
  • Resources
    • ALA: http://wo.ala.org/gbs/
    • http://kcoyle.blogspot.com/ “googlebooks”
    • Grimmelmann: http://laboratorium.net/
  • Questions? http://kcoyle.net